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Full text of "Kansas State collegian"

7 



^m 1 


Medieval Merriment 


The atmosphere is that of a 
county fair — a fair held in the 
Renaissance period. See Page 

1 



Weather 



Partly cloudy, windy and much 
cooler today, high In mid-60s. Clear 
tonight with frost likely, low in low to 
mld-30s. Sunny Saturday, high 65 to 
70. 




. .^ injuries 



i ne man who was expected 
to carry the 'Cats to glory 
only averages 56.3 yards per 
game. See Page 7. 



Friday 



October 2, 1987 



Kansas Stale University 

Manhattan, Kansas 66506 

Volume 94, Number 29 



Kansas State 



Collegian 



LA quake kills 6, injures more than 100 



Anatomy 

of a 
Quake 



By the Associated Press 




Here Is an at-o-glance look at Thursday 's earthquake In the Los 
Angeles area: 

■ WHEN AND WHERE: The first shack was recorded at 7:42 a.m. 
local time and was followed by at least 12 aftershocks. The U.S. 
Geological Survey in Memo Park and California Institute of Tech- 
nology In Pasadena said the quake was centered 15 miles south 
of Pasadena in the Montebello-South Gate-Downey area at the 
north end of the Whrrtlet-Elsinore Fault. 

■ STRENGTH: initial reports said the quake's magnitude varied 
from 5.5 to 6.1 on the Richter scale, 

■ DEATHS: She deaths were reported. 

■ DAMAGE: Authorities said there were extensive reports of 
minor damage within a 20 mHes radius of the epicenter of the 
quake, out there did not appear to be any widespread major 
damage. 

■ WHERE FELT: In addition to the Los Angeles area, the quake 
was felt 250 miles to the northeast in Las Vegas. Nev., and 1 10 
miles north of the city Ih Taft. It was also felt throughout San Diego 
County to the south. The quake was not picked up on seismo- 
graphs 200 mites to the north at the Diablo Canyon nuclear pow- 
er plants. 

■ HISTORY: Thursday's quake was the strongest in the Los 
Angeles area since i 97 1 , when the Sylmar quake In the San Fer- 
nando Valley northwest of Los Angeles registered 6.4 on the 
Richter scale. That quake kilted 64 people. 



CsUagiM *npklt 



By The Associated Press 

LOS ANGELES A severe 

earthquake and 16 strong aftershocks 
rumbled across Southern California 
on Thursday, destroying buildings, 
damaging hundreds of houses, clos- 
ing freeways and setting off dozens 
of fires. At least six people were 
killed and more than 100 injured. 

The U.S. Geological Survey said 
the quake registered 6. 1 on the Rich- 
ter scale, making it the strongest to 
hit the Los Angeles area since the 6.4 
Sylmar quake of 1971 that killed 64 
people. 

The temblor sent thousands into 
the streets as buildings were tempor- 
arily evacuated amid widespread 
power outages. Landmark buildings 
dating to Spanish colonial limes were 
damaged, shattered glass and other 
debris rained into the street, and a tall 
plume of smoke from a shopping 
center fire rose south of the down- 
town area. 

Damage was worst in Whitlier, the 
closest suburban area to the epicent- 
er. The quake destroyed 30 down- 
town buildings, mostly businesses. 



said J. Sonny Morkus, Whittier's 
emergency services coordinator. 
Marsha Andersen, a spokeswoman 
for Presbyterian Intercommunity 
Hospital, said 50 to 60 people were 
treated for injuries. 

The quake hit at 7:42 a.m. PDT 
and lasted 1 5-io-30 seconds, depend- 
ing on nearness to the epicenter, 
which was about seven miles south- 
southeast of Pasadena at the north 
end of the Whitlicr-Etsinorc Fault. 
At least 16 aftershocks measuring 3 
or more on the Richter scale followed 
by late afternoon, and more were 
expected. 

Based on its location, scientists are 
calling Thursday's quake the Whilti- 
cr Narrows earthquake, said Clar- 
ence Allen, professor of geology and 
geophysics at the California Institute 
of Technology in Pasadena. 

In Whittier's older residential 
neighborhoods, porches collapsed 
onto lawns, chimneys toppled, win- 
dows were shattered, and most resi- 
dents sat outside on chairs, afraid to 
return inside. 

"The houses up here in the hi Us are 

all a mess," said Denise Huff, 33, of 



Whitlier, whose ceiling caved in. 
"I'm from Ohio, and I'm going 
back." 

Police Officer Mike Willis said the 
uptown area in the city of 71,000 
"suffered considerable damage. It's 
been closed off." 

Mayor Gene H. Chandler declared 
a state of emergency and two shelters 
were established for people to stay 
overnight. By midaftemoon about 
100 people had asked to stay in them. 

A trip through the city showed 
hundreds of buildings and houses 
sustained at least some damage, 
including at least one collapsed roof. 
The nearby Whitlier Narrows Dam 
apparently escaped structural 
damage. 

In Compton, 12 miles southwest 
of the epicenter, spokeswoman 
Andrea Guy said "major and minor 
structural damage" was apparently 
widespread. City Hall was closed 
after a woman was hit in the head by 
a chunk of ceiling plaster. 

The quake was felt as far away as 

Las Vegas, Nev., 250 miles to the 

northeast. It knocked dishes off 

■ See QUAKE, Page 12 



New airport manager begins Monday 



By Erwin Sebo 

Colieglon Reporter 

The new manager of the Manhat- 
tan Municipal .Airport, William S. 
Fogcrson, was announced Thursday 
during a press conference at City 
Hall. 

Fogcrson, who begins his new job 
Monday, replaces Jim Thomas, who 
resigned after 314 years in the posi- 
tion, said Bruce McCallum, director 
of public works. 

Before accepting the job, Fogcr- 
son was general manager and direc- 
tor of operations for Capitol Air 
Lines at the airport. He is certified by 
the Federal Aviation Administration 
as an airline transport pilot, ground 



instructor and flight instructor. 

"We're particularly excited about 
his management leadership, execu- 
tive ability and current knowledge of 
the airport," said City Manager Mike 
Conduff, 

During the three-month search, 
one other candidate, Michael L. Dun- 
lap, accepted the manager's job but 
changed his mind shortly after start- 
ing work. 

"He (Dunlap) said it would be in 
his best interest to pursue other 
opportunities," McCallum said. 

Fogcrson said one of his first 
priorities in beginning the $24,000 a 
year job is raising public awareness 
about the airport. 

"My main thrust is to make our 



people aware of what the airport docs 
contribute to Manhattan," he said. 

Jim Pearson, assistant city mana- 
ger, said Fogerson will also be work- 
ing to keep open the FA A flight ser- 
vice station at the airport. 

"Keeping open the flight service 
station has a high priority as to effort, 
but it's not likely we will achieve it," 
Pearson said. 

The flight service station provides 
information about local air traffic 
and weather conditions, Fogerson 
said. He pointed out that it does not 
provide air traffic control for the 
area. Manhattan air traffic is con- 
trolled by the flight center for the 
Kansas City area in Ola the, Kan., 
Fogcrson said. 



Manhattan's flight service station 
is scheduled to close July 1, 1988, as 
part of an FA A modernization prog- 
ram. Weather information for Man- 
hattan airport, as for all of Kansas 
will be provided by the Wichita flight 
service station, Fogerson said. 

"The FAA has been talking itKml 
'doing this for 1 years. But, this is the 
first year we've seen any of the flight 
service stations closed," he said. 

"We would not be seriously com- 
promising safety at the airport," 
Fogerson said about the closure of 
the flight service station. 

Pearson said construction of a new 
terminal for the airport would be 
another of Fogerson 's tasks. 



Bicyclist becomes 
5th traffic victim 
in as many days 



By The Collegian Staff 

A K-State student became the 
city's latest traffic accident victim 
Thursday when he was involved 
in a car/bicycle accident at 14th 
and Fremont streets. 

Breck Bamhart, sophomore in 
environmental design, was on a 
bike that was struck by a car dri- 
ven by Katherinc K. Wilson short- 



ly after 3 p.m. Thursday, said 
Officer Stuan Peck of the Riley 
County Police Department. 

Bamhart was listed in stable 
condition in the intensive care 
unit early Friday morning at The 
Saint Mary Hospital, where he 
underwent surgery late Thursday 
night. 

Jane Copp, housemother of the 

■ See MISHAPS, Page 1 1 



Instructor won't let handicap stop her 




Staff/Greg Vogd' 



Kate Bromley, instructor in speech pathology, demonstrates sign language to her manual communication (signing) class. In the seventh grade, Bromley was diagnosed as being hearing impaired. 



By Chuck Horner 

Colieglon Reporter 

Life for the»fiearing impaired can 
be filled with frustrations and 
triumphs. Kate Bromley is hearing 
impaired, bet refuses to dwell on the 
frustrations. 

Diagnosed as being hearing 
impaired in the seventh grade, doc- 
tors identified what had been 
thought to be a speech impediment, 
as a hearing loss which is probably 
genetically connected, said Brom- 
ley, instructor in speech pathology. 



She said she has refused to let her 
handicap stifle her drive for success, 
as evidenced by her attainment of a 
bachelor's degree in psychology, 
and a master's degree in administra- 
tion and supervision. The latter was 
received under the auspices of the 
National Leadership Training Prog- 
ram, a federally funded, 
competitive-selection program. 

Bromley devotes much of her 
lime working within the deaf com- 
munity. She said she credits the dis- 
covery of her inner-self and the abil- 
ity to deal with her own handicap 



from working with the deaf. 

In addition to teaching manual 
communication (signing) classes at 
K -State, Bromley also interprets in 
the classroom for deaf children 
attending area elementary schools. 

"Going to a party and spending 
the night nodding your head like 
you understand, but not hearing 
what is being said, is absolutely 
frustrating," Bromley said. 

'The most difficult aspect of 
being hearing impaired is the 
frustration of cither misunderstand- 
ing or missing critical information 



in the work or social environment," 
she said. "The same holds true for 
listening to music or watching a 
movie." 

Technological advances like 
Telecommunication Devices for the 
Deaf (TDD) and captioned televi- 
sion broadcasts have helped to 
improve the quality of life for the 
deaf, Bromley said. 

"Deafness still remains a difficult 
handicap to cope with, because we 
live in primarily an 'auditory' 
world," she said. 

Bromley is adamant about the 



teaching of sign language to all deaf 
children. 

"There is a school of thought, 
commonly referred to as oralism, 
that advocates only the use of lip 
reading and speaking techniques for 
the deaf," she said. "It is ridiculous 
to think a deaf child can adequately 
comprehend classroom lectures 
using lip reading as the primary 
means to assimilate information. 

"There are studies indicating that 
lip reading is only 35 percent to 40 
percent effective for even the best 
lip readers, and that just won't cut 



it," Bromley said. 

The best lip readers are people 
who arc knowledgeable of the Engl- 
ish language, she said. English is a 
second language for the majority of 
the deaf, and consequently, their 
ability to effectively read lips is 
hampered. 

Bromley said among her 
triumphs are designing and building 
her own home; being nominated as 
the US. "Outstanding Handicapped 
Postal Employee" for 1987 (Wichi- 
ta Division); playing the harp, and 
above all, her work. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, Oclobw 2, 117 



» 



Briefly 



Soviets conduct 2 missile tests 

WASHINGTON — Despite U.S. protests, the Soviet Union 
conducted two tests this week of a new long-range, nuclear- 
capable missile by targeting an area of the Pacific Ocean about 
500 miles north of Hawaii, the Pentagon and State Department 
said Thursday. 

One of the tests was an apparent failure, but the second 
ended with dummy warheads splashing into the Pacific Ocean 
closer to U.S. soil than ever before, officials added. 

"We protested this," said State Department spokeswoman 
Phyllis Oakley, explaining the Soviets had informed the United 
States on Sept 26 through diplomatic channels of their plans. 

Fred Hoffman, the Pentagon's chief spokesman, said the 
Soviets had originally indicated an intent to "bracket" the 
Hawaiian Islands with their test shots. The Soviets warned ships 
to stay away from a large trapezoid-shaped target area about 
500 miles northwest of Hawaii and from a smaller, circular 
area only about 360 southwest of Hawaii. 

If the Soviets had fired a missile toward the second target 
area, it would have actually flown over the 50th state, Hoffman 
added. 

Pat Robertson enters '88 race 

NEW YORK — Longtime television evangelist Pat Robert- 
son, confronted by chanting protesters, entered the 1988 Repu- 
blican presidential race on Thursday with a pledge to *"cam- 
paign for all people" and be "strong for freedom.'' 

Robertson declared his candidacy from a platform in front of 
the Brooklyn brownstonc where he lived briefly in 1959 when 
he was a young minister. Two days ago, he resigned as a Bap- 
tist preacher and also severed ties to the Christian Broadcasting 
Network, the religious ministry that made him famous. 

Several hundred people, about half of them black, stood in 
front of the platform and he often had to struggle to be heard 
over the chants of "Down with PaL" His supporters countered, 
"We back PaL" 

"I don't think these people live in this neighborhood," he 
said. "We lived here 28 years ago. This is not thetr 
neighborhood." 

"And I particularly feel" he added, "that every person in 
America has a right to be heard when they speak." 

Robertson became the fourth candidate to officially enter the 
GOP race. The others are former Gov. Pete du Pom of Dela- 
ware, Rep. Jack Kemp of New York and former Secretary of 
State Alexander M. Haig Jr. 

Florida gun law goes into effect 

MIAMI — Worried police departments issued special warn- 
ings to officers Thursday as the slate's first 100 concealed wea- 
pons permits rolled off the presses under a new law allowing 
most Floridians to carry sidearms. 

*T think it's a very stupid idea, a very stupid law. and they 
should reconsider it," grumbled Miami Officer Frank Pkhel 
before he went on patrol Thursday, the day the law took effecL 

The law, which was passed in April after lobbying by the 
local chapter of the National Rifle Assocation, eased restrictions 
on gun permits, allowing anyone to carry a concealed weapon 
unless they are convicted felons or are incapacitated. 



Tonight 

Seafood Buffet 

AH you can eat $11.95 

5:30-10 p.m. 

Live Entertainment 

9 p.m.-l a.m. 
"OVAL TEENS" 

('50s & '60s music) 





Saturday 

Breakfast Buffet 

8-10 a.m. only $2,99 

75* Wildcattwilly Shots 

Live Entertainment 

9 p.m.-l a.m. 
"OVAL TEENS" 

('50s & '60s music) 



/\i 



University x' Club 

Restaurant and Drinking Establishment 
17th & Anderson, 539-7531 



By The Associated Press 



Iraqi warplanes fire on boat 

MANAMA, Bahrain — Iraqi warplanes fired a missile Thurs- 
day at a shrimp boat in the Persian Gulf and kilted its Austra- 
lian captain after Iranian speedboats attacked at least three tank- 
ers in 24 hours, sources said. 

The 8 5 -fool trawler Shenton Bluff was damaged but didn't 
sink, said salvage executives who spoke on condition of 
anonymity. 

The trawler is one of 10 jointly owned by the Australian 
firm Bluff Fisheries and a United Arab Emirates firm, al- 
Aquilli. The trawlers were on contract to the Iranian govern- 
ment, which charters foreign commercial ships. 

The captain, identified as Robert Wellcock, was at the helm 
and died when the missile hit the trawler's whcelhousc, the 
executives said. They said the other six crewmen survived the 
attack. 

Iran's official Islamic Republic News Agency, monitored in 
Cyprus, said it was the second fishing boat attacked this week 
by Iraq. 

Earlier Thursday, two Iranian speedboats opened fire with 
machine guns and rockets on a Pakistani tanker less than 24 
hours after attacking two Japanese supertankers, shipping sour- 
ces said. No casualties were reported in any of the attacks, and 
damage was minimal. 

Shipping sources said they could not confirm reports by radio 
monitors that a third Japanese tanker had been was hit. 

'Chow hound* sets biaze 

SPRINGFIELD, Ore. — A fire probably started by a hungry 
dog caused at least $32,000 damage to a house, firefighters say. 

The fire was believed to have started on an electric stove 
top, where a cooked meal of hamburger and potatoes awaited 
millworker Bill Conklin, said Fire Marshal Mike Hudman. 

ApparenUy, one of Conklin's dogs got to the meal first and, 
in doing so, pushed a button on the stove that turned a burner 
on high, he said. 

The burner apparently melted the skillet, which then caught a 
piece of plastic on fire before the wall went up in flames, 
Hudman said. 

When Conklin arrived home Tuesday night, he found the 
kitchen in flames, Hudman said 

Hudman said family members indicated the dog previously 
had turned on the stove. 

Inmate can eat poppy seeds 

DANBURY, Conn. — A federal inmate who was ordered 
back to prison after eating a poppy seed bagel, which apparent- 
ly caused him to fail a urine test for drugs, completed his term 
and was freed Thursday. 

Anthony Clarizio was released from federal prison here after 
he finished his two-year sentence on loansharking and false 
statement charges, prison spokesman Lee Enzor said. 

Clarizio was serving his sentence at a halfway house in Hart- 
ford when he failed a drug test and was ordered back to prison 
Aug. 24. Clarizio said he had eaten a bagel containing poppy 
seeds, which apparently caused him to fail the urine test. 

A condition of his release to the halfway house was that 
Clarizio not eat poppy seeds. 



Pihata 

Rest a ura nte 



CHILE RELLENOS 

In English a Chile Re lie no means a "stuffed 
pepper." Ours is a mild Anaheim pepper 
stuffed with cheese, breaded, & then 
deep-fried. We then smother it in chili sauce 
ft melt Cheddar cheese on top, Mmmmm! A 
lettuce salad and a side of rice, sour cream, 
& salsa finish the meal. This Is a truly special 
taste treat— only et PINATA! 




1219 Blttcmont 
(913) 539-3166 



Open Dally 
11 a.m. 



; Attention: 

Students, Faculty/Staff and Campus Departments 

1987-88 Campus Directories on Sale 
Beginning Monday, Oct. 5 

You'll need the directory to call friends, conduct campus business, 
use the coupons and yellow page ads, and refer to campus and 
city maps. 

Get you directory at the tables near the Union Travel Board from 
8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday through Wednesday, Oct. 5-7. 

$1 for students (limit two with student I.D.) and $1.50 for 
non-students. 



Campus Bulletin 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT FILING 
FORMS iic now available in (he Union Slu 
dent Government Office, The deadline iiOtt. 

20. 

CAREER COUNSELING CENTER 

Miking t Major Deciiion- Career Life Plan- 
ning Independent Study for one hour credit- 
Contact the Counseling Center. 532-6927, for 
details. The course begins the week of Oct- 5. 

EMERITUS FALL DINNER will be ai 
5:30 p.m., Oct S, in the Union Ballroom. 
Ticket* ire $7.50 and ire due to George Lar 
ton, 419 Oakdale Drive, Manhattan, KS 
66502 before 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct 3. Robert 
De Bruyn, Master Teacher, Inc., will be the 
featured speaker 

CHIMES HONORARV PARENTS 

applicationi are due at 5 p.m. today in the 
Union Activitcs Center. 

GOLDEN KEY HONOR SOCIETY 

deadline for acceptance is Oct 5. 

AMBASSADOR APPLICATIONS can 

be picked up in Anderson 122. They ire due 
Oct. 5 

j£ Krystallos £ | 

t£ "Beautiful Objects j£ £j 
^C from the Earth" 

i 
i 

i$E 8S55 E. Hwy. 24 

ft* (Ry i his L.W. W II ion Cafatml Shop) wf* 
Kg Thura.-Sun. 10:30-8 6390360 J-A 



UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD 

registration forms ire due Oct. 15 in the Stu- 
dent Government Office. 

TODAY 

WOMEN'S RESOURCE CENTER 

meets at noon in Union 206. The speaker, Lau- 
ra Budweg, will talk about women in the Peace 
Corps. 

SUNDAY 

ALPHA GAMMA RHO LITTLE SIS- 
TERS meet at 8 p.m. at the AGR house. A 
piddle party follows meeting. 

DELTA UPSILON LITTLE SISTERS 
meet at 5:30 p.m. it the DU house. 

MENNONITE STUDENT CROUP 
meets it 6:30 p.m. it 1 1 16 Bluemonl Apt. 4. 

LUTHERAN YOUNG ADULTS meets at 
5 p.m. at St. Luke's Lutheran Church for din- 
ner and a discussion on time management 



Collegian Classifieds 
Cheap, but Effective 





FREE DELIVERY 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 




egg roll & fried rice 

1116 Mora 11 a - m ' 1 am 



CSeCCS^iVF-ailSg^ 




************************************ 



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Michael John 
ft 

Michelle Joan 



B 
I 
R 




# 
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************************************ 




TONIGHT 




SATURDAY 



-WITH- 

THAT 
JTATUE 
MOVED 

only $1 Cover 



TODAY-FREE SANDWICH BAR 

Starting at 4 

Saturday— Pre-Party 

With us betors the K- Stale— Tulsa Game 

starting si 11 am 
lao^affin^^^^^^^^eifl 






TGIF 

Free sandwich bar 
4-6 p.m. 

Saturday 

vs. *gst§A 

kj LwSntJats 

- & Posi-Game 
Open @ li:3D a.m. 



i 










RIDE OUR 

STADIUM 

BUSES! 




•Round Trip 
Only $1 
•Starting at 
Noon 
from all 
locations 

Krtt's ofwn at • a.m, _ 
all other tocattortt 
Opart at 10 am. 





ALL YOU 
CAN EAT 
SPAGHETTI 
AND GARLIC 
BREAD!! 
ONLY $3.25 

SERVING 5-8 p.m. 



UN DAY LUNCH TOO 




I 



ttifrf 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, October 2, 1987 



$500 million loss 
by phone companies 
results in crackdown 



By Susan L'Ecuym 

Collegian Reporter 

AT&T, MCI and U.S. Sprint 
have begun cracking down on 
fraudulant users of long-distance 
access codes after incurring a 
$500 million loss last year. 

Some of those identified as 
abusers have been given the 
chance to pay the costs of the 
long-distance telephone calls that 
were illegally made, said Bill 
McHale, director of public rela- 
tions for MCI Telecommunica- 
tions Corp, Southwest 

"We are taking civil action 
when we deem it effective and 
have gone as far, in some 
instances, as turning in cases to 
the authorities and having them 
dealt with on a criminal level," 
McHale said. 

Quintin Smith, a University of 
Kansas football player, was 
arrested and charged with one 
count of criminal theft of telecom- 
munication last week, according 
to an Associated Press story. 

He was alleged to have used an 
unauthorized MCI credit card 
number to place long-distance 
calls during the 1986-87 school 



year. 

"MCI considers it serious (the 
yearly loss)," McHale said. "The 
industry estimates losses of $500 
million in a year; although, we 
feel that the total is decreasing 
somewhat from previous years." 

McHale said he wasn't at liber- 
ty to reveal the methods used to 
identify code abusers, but said 
long-distance carriers are fre- 
quently monitoring the traffic and 
usage patterns of long-distance 
calls in different geographical 
areas. 

"Long-distance switches arc 
computers and can indicate pat- 
terns that shouldn't be or aren't 
normally there," McHale said. 

Abuse is suspected when pat- 
terns and "other indications" of 
abnormally high usage in any area 
is revealed. 

"Abuses are not confined by 
any means to college campuses," 
McHale said. "We've found that 
most abuses lake place in city and 
community settings where there 
are large concentrations of peo- 
ple. It makes it easy to pass about, 
give, and sell long-distance 
codes." 



Supreme Court nominee dealt setback 



By Th» Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - Robert H. 
Bork's Supreme Court chances were 
dealt a severe setback Thursday 
when a key Republican senator 
joined three formerly undecided 
Southern Democrats in declaring 
opposition to President Reagan's 
nominee. 

Reagan, far from giving up, said, 
"I'm working my head off to make 
sure that we don't lose it" 

He said he had talked with Bork by 
telephone during the day and did not 
discuss withdrawing the nomination 
of the federal appeals court judge. 

"I'm spending my time working as 
hard as I can to see that he gets con- 
firmed as he should be," Reagan said. 

The latest blows to the embatUcd 
Bork came when Sen. Arlcn Specter 
of Pennsylvania, a key Republican 
moderate, joined three previously 
undecided Southern Democrats in 
announcing they will vote to reject 
the nomination. 

Specter said in a speech on the 
Senate floor that he was not swayed 
by a face-to-face meeting with Bork 
on Wednesday or by concerns of loy- 
alty to party and to Reagan. 

"I shall vote against Judge Bork ... 
because I believe there is substantial 
doubt as to now he would apply fun- 
damental principles of constitutional 
law," said Specter, whose vote had 
been courted by both sides. 

'This is a difficult vote since I will 



Gel Personal 
in Collegian Classifieds 



Enjoy smooth, ommy 

Frozen Yogurt 

thtt tastm its Ice Crstm 

but with 80% Imb tat! 

-FREE SAMPLES- 

<1 Can't Believe lis A 
YOGURT! 
fiomn ybfutt S*w» J & 

OPEN: 11 MR. 11 ml Mr 
Moon-11 p.m. 
i To 




The Fishbowl, a M K-State 
Tradition" Since 1951 is back! 

Weekend & Football Specials 

Kitchen Opening Soon! 
105 N. 3rd • Downtown • 539-9904 






Mayer Retail Liquor 

We will not be undersold 

•Cold Kegs in Stock 

'Stop by and check-out our daily special 
►Chilled Beer, Wine & Wine Coolers 
•All your game day needs 




ATTENTION 

Dillon wants you to stop by & meet 
Ns new girlfriend. Maddie 

521 N. 1 2th 1 block S. of Kite's-Next to Southern Sun 



539-5267 




We'll be on camris 



October 12 



/rviru i ^ x 

iEMI ^J 




& 



and explore the career 
industry leadership that is 



^lECTRICAL engineering 



Qualified college students arc invi^ 
opportunities ... the innovativ 
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On campus inte me v 
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We will also 4^\V ■ MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, 
COMPUTE ^^^ .NUFACTURING ENGINEERING and 
CHEM1 V V .v I NG positions. 

^ l.^tV on, stop by your College Placement Office or write to 
Kecruiting at the appropriate address below. 



A opportunities 

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725 south Madifon 
Tcmpe, AZ 85281 
|602l 994 6394 



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1112 W Ben While Blvd.. Suite 200 
Austin. TX 78704 
(8001531 5183 



An Equal Opportunity /Affirmative Action Employer 



be opposing my president, my party 
and a man of powerful intellect 
whom I respect and like," Specter 
said. 

He said his objections were the 
same that he raised repeatedly during 
Bork's confirmation hearings: the 
nominee's positions on whether the 
14th Amendment guarantees equal 
protection of the law to women, and 
on the limitations of freedom of 
speech. 

Word of Specter's decision leaked 
out earlier after he did not appear for 
a meeting involving Judiciary Com- 
mittee Republicans, White House 
Chief of Staff Howard Baker and 
Attorney General Edwin Meesc III. 

Asked why Specter was not pre- 
sent. Senate Republican Leader Bob 
Dole said, "I think he's going to vote 
against Judge Bork." 

Earlier Thursday, in a rapid flurry 
of anti-Boric announcements, Sens. 
Terry Sanford of North Carolina. 
David Pryor of Arkansas and J. Ben- 
nett Johnston of Louisiana gave 
speeches attacking Bork's record — 
with Johnston declaring Bork's 
defeat in a Senate confirmation vote 
inevitable. 

"I think there's an inevitability to 
this vote," said three-term Sen. 



Johnston, who is opposing the con- 
servative jurist even though describ- 
ing himself as "very conservative." 

"My guess is the nomination is 
going to fall apart and they (Senate 
Republicans) are going to be talking 
alternatives," Johnston said. 

Despite the dampened administra- 
tion hopes in the South, Reagan and 
pro-Bork senators showed no signs 
of gi v ing up — although Senate GOP 
Whip Alan K. Simpson, R-Wyo., 
admitted he had listed Johnston as 
undecided. 

Justice Department spokesman 
Terry Eastland said the administra- 
tion privately had written off the vot- 
es of Pryor and Sanford beforehand. 

Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-Utah, a Judi- 
ciary Committee member, said it was 
obvious Bork's opponents were 
mounting "an orchestrated cam- 
paign" of announcements against the 
nomination in an attempt "to gel a 
steamroller going. Frankly, some of 
us arc a little irritated about it." 

Hatch added the loss of Southern 
Democrats and Specter "is going to 
make our job more difficult" 

However, presidential spokesman 
Marlin Fitzwalcr said, "We still feel 
... that we have a slight edge; there is 
still a large undecided vote." 



After a White House meeting with 
Reagan, Dole said, "We feel very 
good about the Bork nomination." 
He added, "We don't believe the 
hcadcounis advertised by the opposi- 
tion" — a reference to Senate Demo- 
cratic Whip Alan Cranston's figures 
showing Bork rapidly losing ground. 

He told reporters that Reagan 
"feels very positive about it. He's 
working very hard on the confirma- 
tion process." 

Meesc said Reagan was talking 
with undecided senators, in person 
and on the 'telephone. 

"I think we arc looking as good as 
we did 48 hours ago, and we're going 
to keep going until we win," Meesc 
said. 

A Bork opponent. Judiciary Com- 
mittee chairman Joseph R. Bidcn Jr., 
D-Del., said, "Clearly the momen- 
tum is with us." 



Collegian Classifieds 
Where K-State Shops 



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Editorial 



Kansas Slate Collegian ■ Friday, October 2, 1987 ■ Page 4 



'Rubes' a cheap imitation of 'Far Side' 



Dear Jeff, 

I am basically a fan of the Collegian. Each 
morning I rush to grab a copy so I can spill my 
morning coffee on the front page and scatter 
doughnut crumbs throughout the sports page, 
[f nothing else, I always read the personals 
(even though none of them are ever for me) 
and the comic strips (even though 1 am a 
sophisticated college student). If I have time, 
I read about our victorious athletic teams, our 
rising enrollment figures and our terrible lack 
of funds. 

Most of the paper is very professionally 
published. However, I feel a need to com- 
plain about a part that is not. Earlier in this let- 
ter I stated that 1 was a fan of comic strips. 



And as a fan of comic strips, it sickens me to 
see the Collegian publish a cheap imitation of 
the "Far Side" titled "Rubes." I realize it is 
hard to come up with your own material (for- 
mer presidential contender Joe Bidcn knows 
that only too well). Does that justify being a 
copycat? Are there not copyright laws that 
can put the cartoonist in jail? Can the prison 
term be lengthened each lime the comic strip 
is not funny? Why can't we just skip this 
whole mess and print the real "Far Side" in 
the paper? 

Signed, 
Dying for an Original Chuckle 

Dear Chuckles, 



Dukakis proves he's 
not above reproach 



He says he didn't know about it — 
the incriminating tape that sent Sen. 
Joseph Biden, D-DeL, on a rocky trip 
right out of the presidential fray. 

But can the public believe Gov. 
Michael S. Dukakis? 

It is a sad state of affairs when a 
candidate in the presidential race 
can't be trusted. But during the past 
four months, two candidates have 
literally been pushed out of the race 
because of some sort of scandal that 
has attached itself to their names. 

It all began with former Sen. Gary 
Hart and his overactive hormones. 
Of course there is nothing wrong 
with hormones, except Hart got 
caught with a women who wasn 't his 
wife. 

Then Biden ended his candidacy 
by being forced to admit that he had 
not attributed the sources of some 
parts of his speeches during at least 
the last year. He was also forced into 
the position of admitting he had mis- 
represented his law school career. 

Hart was caught by some repor- 



ters answering his challenge which 
declared that he had nothing to hide. 

Biden, on the other hand, was 
given a push from another Democrat 
vying for the presidential bid. The 
videotape, which showed Biden bor- 
rowing a segment of an apparently 
personal passage from a speech by 
British Labor Party leader Neil Kin- 
nock, was supplied to the press by 
two members of Dukakis* campaign 
staff. 

Dukakis at first denied that any 
member of his staff had committed 
the dastardly deed, but two days later 
he accepted resignations from his 
campaign manager and the cam- 
paign issues director. He then 
announced he would accept full 
responsibility for their actions but 
that he had no prior knowledge of 
what these men were doing. 

But considering the track record 
of Dukakis* fellow democratic can- 
didates, can we believe what he is 
saying? Only time '— *vand a smlir 
scandel t- will tell. 



Riley County slighted 
in block grant awards 



Last week, six Community Deve- 
lopment Block Grant awards were 
made throughout the state. To the 
surprise of many local officials, 
Riley County was not on the list to 
receive a grant award. 

Neither the Solid Waste Manage- 
ment Committee nor the Fairmont 
Water Project made the final cuts for 
federal funding. County commis- 
sioners had requested two grants of 
$30,000 each. One would have been 
used to hire a consultant to work 
with the Solid Waste Management 
Committee, formed to find a new 
means of solid waste disposal after 
the Riley County Landfill was 
ordered closed in July by the Kansas 
Department of Health and 
Environment. 

The landfill had been determined 
to be the cause of water contamina- 
tion in the area. The other grant 
would have been used to hire an 
engineer to examine water condi- 
tions in the Fairmont Area, southeast 
of downtown Manhattan. Water 
tests taken in June 1986 detected tri- 
halomethanes — known carcino- 
gens — in at least two wells, and tet- 
rachloroethylene — a suspected car- 
cinogen — in several wells tested. 

The Kansas Department of Com- 
merce, the agency that allocated the 
grants, said the Riley County pro- 



jects were next in line to receive 
funding, but that "we just ran out of 
money." It appears they also ran out 
of common sense. One of the cities 
that received a grant — Grandview 
Plaza — got the money in order to 
investigate water sources in the area. 

Yet the Fairmont area — where 
carcinogens are floating around in 
the residents' drinking water — 
received nothing. 

One of the criteria for receiving 
the grants was that of need. The Sol- 
id Waste Management Committee 
has the difficult task of coming up 
with a new form of waste disposal 
for the only landfill in the state that 
has been ordered closed by KDHE. 
Yet, according to the allocations, 
their "need" didn't quite cut it. 

The county has shown a commit- 
ment to the landfill issue by deciding 
to use general revenue sharing funds 
to go ahead with the hiring of a con- 
sultant. They must do likewise in the 
Fairmont case. 

The water contamination is not 
going to improve with time. Alterna- 
tive sources must be considered and 
implemented. Riley County resi- 
dents can't count on the state for help 
with the two projects. Let's hope the 
county's priorities lie along a diffe- 
rent path. 



Kansas State Collegian 



PHOTO/GRAPHICS EDITOR 

John Thelander 
ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judy Goctz 



EDITOR 

Deron Johnson 
MANAGING EDITOR 

Becky Lucas 
NEWS EDITOR 

Jeff Bielser 

EDITORIAL BOARD: Kirk Caraway, Deron Johnson, Becky -Lucas, Judy Lunds- 
trom, Alison Neely, Patti Paxson, Chad Sanborn and Erwin Seba. 

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Commentary 




JEFF 
SCHRAG 

Collegian 
Columnist 



Let me give you a quick lesson in die ethics 
of journalism economics. 

Ethical Joumomics, the mix of three 
unique disciplines, is one of the most under- 
publicized majors at K-statc. In the study of 
basic ethics, one looks at values. In the dis- 
cipline of ethical Joumomics, one looks at 
circulation figures. Economists draw lots of 
graphs and actually care about supply and 
demand. 

Ethical Joumomists draw lots of stares and 
only care about being supplied with the pay- 
check Ihey demand every month. Journalists 
gather stories which they attempt to publish 
in a nice, readable, unbiased manner. Ethical 
Joumomists attempt to read stories that are 
unpublishablc. They never use the words 
"nice" or "manner. " 

The first rule of Ethical Joumomics is nev- 
er give your readers what they want — if you 
do, they will only want more. The second rule 
is to make sure you do something to punish 
the people who only read your publication for 



the personals, the police log or the comics. So 
don't look at "Rubes" as a real comic suip. 
The more stupid it is the better it is. The paper 
only prints it to punish you. The third and 
final rule is to remember that you are in busi- 
ness to make money. This rule supersedes all 
other rules. Cheap, imitation comic strips 
such as "Rubes" fulfill both rule No. 2 and 

rule No. 3 very well. 

I don't think any court would try the case 
on the basis of copyright fraud. You obvious- 
ly forget thai some judge would have to sit 
and look at all the comic strips in question. 
They arc bad enough one by one, just imagine 
them all together. Who would you be trying 
to punish, die judge or the anist? 

Dear Jeff, 

I am a former contender for the democratic 
nomination for the presidency. Let me 
emphasize the word "former." I was nosed 
out of the race because I ran out of original 
material to use in my speeches. Thus, I was 
forced to borrow some remarks from other 
politicians. I had footnotes on the typed 
copies of my speeches, I just never had the 
opportunity to read them to the audience. Do 
you think you could give me some ideas for 
speeches thai would get me elected president 
of the United States, not as president of the 
American Plagiarizers Union? 

Signed, 
Out of One Liners 

Dear Mr. Liner, 

Your approach is all wrong. You arc work- 
ing too hard to be a decent politician. Forget 



about this "giving a different speech to each 
audience business." As long as you sound 
good and smile a lot, no one will listen to your 
speech (Ronald Reagan hasn't said an intelli- 
gent thing since 1947, and that statement was 
only witnessed by the man at the next urinal). 
Success has nothing to do with smarts. 

Some of die best parts of politician's 
speeches are the cliches they use over and 
over. No one can plagiarize a cliche. So sit 
down and write a speech that is just made up 
of useless phrases — no one will ever know 
the difference. Just make sure you comb your 
hair and brush your teeth. 

I suggest you write something like this. 

Ladies and Gentlemen, Special Guests, 
Reverend Clergy: It is with great pleasure 
that I come here to speak to you on this 
occasion. 

The winds of change are always blowing. 
We must face these breezes confidently, with 
the resolve that we are determined in our mis- 
sion. 

A very wise man once said that history will 
look kindly upon our generation — for with a 
gleam in our eyes we proudly point to the cre- 
dit side of the ledger. 

A funny thing happened to me on the way 
over here today, which reminds me of a story. 
Let us not shirk the heavy responsibility fate 
has lain upon our worthy shoulders. And as 
we stride unto the future let us be ever coura- 
geous, ever vigilant and ever proud. 

And in closing, let me state what words 
cannot express. The die is cast and the race is 
ours to win. 

Thank you and God bless you. 



The JijDS Debate, Vol. xlvu: 




Letters 



Women overcome 

Editor, 

I consider the issue of "sexist" language to 
be about as trivial as the issue of the "phallic" 
symbol outside of King Hal! that took up too 
much space in the Collegian a few years 
back. 

If some women believe the English lan- 
guage is a real threat to their success, then 
how do Ihey explain the success of women 
such as Margaret Thatcher, Indira Gandhi, 
Corazon Aquino, Nancy Kassebaum and 
many more. My unqualified observation is 
that English is not the only world language 
that is gender specific. We can't change one 
language without changing them all. and that 
would take many centuries of wasted effort. 

In my opinion people who are uncomfort- 
able with "sexist" language are in reality 
more uncomfortable with their sexuality. If 
today's woman wants success, then she must 
forget about barriers in the road or fruitless 
detours and engineer her own opportunities. 

D.M. Gunther 
senior in political science 

Football spirit 

Editor, 

On Sept. 25, 1987, my wife and I flew with 
the K -State football team to Iowa for the K- 
State-Iowa football game. Coach Parrish did 
a fantastic job in geuing the team ready for 



the Iowa game and the small crowd at the 
game supporting K- State could be heard 
throughout the stadium. The K-State cheer- 
leaders were not at the game, and when die 
team plane landed in Manhattan on Sept. 26, 
1987, no one was at die airport to greet the 
team. Coach Parrish and the football team are 
doing all they can to turn the program around, 
but without the support of die fans it will not 
be an easy job. The University of Iowa had 
losing football teams for 19 years during die 
1960s and 1970s, yet they averaged almost 
50,000 fans per game during those 19 years 
of losing. It is time for die students of K- 
Siate, the faculty of K-Slatc, and the citizens 
of Manhattan to stop criticizing our football 
program and start supporting the program. 
K-Statc is very lucky to have quality peo- 
ple such as Coach Parrish and athletic direc- 
tor Larry Travis. Let's try to keep these peo- 
ple at the University by supporting our foot- 
ball team. 

R. Daniel Lykins 
Topeka resident 

Arias support 

Editor, 

Most of us at K-State appreciated Presi- 
dent Oscar Arias of Costa Rica for the intelli- 
gent and thoughtful man dial he v, this made 
one of his answers at the 3 p.m. quesUon-and- 
answer session appear particularly oudand- 
ish. He stated that the Sandinista party would 



lose any future "free" election because they 
were "responsible for making Nicaragua the 
poorest Latin American nation in just seven 
years." 

It is of course the U.S. government and not 
the Sandinista party that is responsible for 
Nicaragua's economic troubles. Since the 
1979 revolutionary victory, Nicaragua has 
made remarkable strides in health care, infant 
mortality, land reform and literacy. But a 
brutal war, an economic embargo and a dras- 
tic reduction in loans from international lend- 
ing agencies, all sponsored by our govern- 
ment, have had their intended devastating 
consequences. 

Surely Arias did not really believe what he 
was saying. I would like to think that he was 
simply trying to convince Ronald Regan of 
his won anti-communist views before he 
attempts to persuade Reagan to support the 
Central American peace plan. But dial would 
be wishful thinking, either by Arias or by me. 

TS. Cox 
assistant professor in agronomy 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR per- 
taining to matters of public interest are 
encouraged. All letters must be type- 
written or neady printed and signed by 
the author. They should not exceed 300 
words. 

Letters may be brought to Kedzie 
116. 






Bulimia still exists 

Epidemic an exaggeration 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, Oc lobar 2, 1867 



By Dona BrummeH 
Collegian Reporter 

Bulimia comes from a Greek word 
meaning "the hunger of an ox." How- 
ever, binges are usually triggered by 
emotional upset — * not by physical 
hunger. 

Binge eating is the rapid, uncon- 
trolled consumption of targe 
amounts of food. According to a 
pamphlet at Lafene Health Center, 
binges may last from a few minutes 
to several hours. The number of calo- 
ries consumed in a binge may range 
from as few as 1,000 to as many as 
55,000. 

A recent article by Knight-Ridder 
Newspapers said the widely reported 
"epidemic" of college bulimia is a 
myth, according to a University of 
Pennsylvania psychiatrist in the 
"Journal of the American Medical 
Association." 

"There has been considerable 
exaggeration about the amount of 
bulimia around," said Albert Stunk - 
ard, director of Peon's obesity 
research group, who wrote the article 
with David Schotte of the Chicago 
Medical School. "The 'epidemic' of 
bulimia sweeping the country is a 
myth." 

The article also said Stunkard 
believes the findings were indicative 
of the frequency of bulimia at other 
college campuses. This particular 
study was limited to mostly eastern 
colleges. 

Although there is not an 'epidem- 



ic' at K-State, bulimia still exists, 
said Margaret Grayden, licensed spe- 
cialist and clinical social worker in 
the Mental Health Section at Lafene 
Student Health Center. 

Bulimia is predominantly a 
women's problem, but studies have 
shown an increasing number of men 
suffer from the eating disorder, 
Grayden said. 

She said most women have a low 
self-esteem and use bulimia, or other 
eating disorders, to have control over 
their lives and be more attractive and 
desirable to men. 

"People say 'He's a big man* but 
say 'She's fat,'" Grayden said. "Old- 
er men are portly, older women are 
fat 

"There is so much pressure on 
women to be thin," she said. "Petite 
used to mean short but today has 
come to mean thin." 

Grayden said the definition of a 
clinically significant bulimic accord- 
ing to the "Diagnostic Criteria Man- 
ual" is someone who binges and 
purges at least twice a week. 

"I believe that someone who bing- 
es and purges once every two weeks 
is bulimic," Grayden said. "I also feel 
that a person who does not binge, but 
uses laxatives or self-induced vomit- 
ing as a form of weight control, is 
considered bulimic." 

Most people who develop bulimia 



are average in weight, perfectionists, 
emotionally insecure or tacking in 
confidence, according to the 
pamphlet, 

Grayden said women use bulimia 
as an emotional outlet. They use food 
as comfort rather than deal with their 
emotions, because they feel it's 
dangerous to show emotions, espe- 
cially anger. 

"Some women use the act of purg- 
ing to relieve tension — literally 
'chewing it all up and spitting it 
out,'" Grayden said. 

She said bulimia, as well as other 
eating disorders, is curable but is a 
long-term process and requires a lot 
of psychotherapy. The key to recov- 
ery is to teach women that their self- 
worth does not depend on the confi- 
guration of their bodies — they can 
make their own decisions and carry 
them out with conviction. 

"More people arc seeking help, 
because society is becoming more 
health conscious," Grayden said. 

She said there are a number of self- 
help groups in Kansas, and K-Staie 
has its own eating disorders support 
group which meets on Thursdays in 
the Union. Many hospitals have in- 
patient units to deal with eating 
disorders. 

"With the in-patient units, the 
patient is in a controlled environ- 
ment," Grayden said. 




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Senate considers revised plan 
to finance Holton renovation 



By JIN Conger 

Colleglon Reporter 

Student Senate discussed a 
revised plan for ihe funding of the 
renovation of Holton Hall and 
heard the final report concerning 
the findings of the Ad Hoc Rep- 
resentation Committee at the 
Senate meeting Thursday. 

Dan Owens, senior in econom- 
ics, presented Senate with a bill 
outlining a revised plan for the 
funding of Holton Hall. His bill 
stated the $780,000 plan for the 
renovation of Holton Hall is the 
only funding that student fees will 
provide. 

Owens proposed, however, that 
the $1,069 million project be 
approved, and the administration 
contribute funds from the Institu- 
tional Support Fee 10 make up the 
difference. 



Each year, the administration 
collects a 3 percent lax from Hous- 
ing, K-State Union, Intercollegiate 
Athletics, Kansas Artificial Breed- 
ing Service Unit, Parking Opera- 
tions, Student Publications Inc. 
and Lafene Student Health Center. 
In 1986, this Institutional Support 
Fee added $269,961 to the univer- 
sity revenues. 

"I think students should market 
for a Volkswagon and not a 
Porsche," Owens said, referring to 
his opinion that students should not 
contribute any more money for 
Holton Hall. 

In his bill, Owens states that if 
the administration refuses to give 
money from the 3 percent lax, 
Senate will remain with the 
$780,000 plan. 

According to Owens' report, the 
administration did propose a com- 
promise. Robert Krause, vice pres- 



ident for institutional advance- 
ment, told Owens die 3 percent tax 
collected from Lafene — roughly 
$14,000 — could be used to 
finance the renovation of Holton 
Hall if the Counseling Center were 
to be moved from Holton to 
Lafene. 

Senate decided to continue to 
research the funding proposals and 
continue debate next week. 

The ad hoc committee that 
researched the effectiveness of 
Student Senate representation gave 
its final report. 

In regard to changing the current 
method of electing senators, the 
committee did not give any recom- 
mendations, but instead summar- 
ized the pros and cons of an equal 
representation system. Last year. 
Senate debated electing half of the 
senators by college and half by liv- 
ing group representation. 



ROCKY 
FORD 



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1 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. FrMay. Oclobw 2, 1»7 



Final candidate 
vies for position 
of budget director 



By Paula Sefby 

Collegian Reporter 

The final candidate for the pos- 
ition of K-State's director or 
budget would bring an "eternally 
optimistic" attitude about the job 
from Wayne, Neb. 

John Struve, who has been the 
vice president for finance at Way- 
ne State College, spoke at an open 
meeting Thursday afternoon in 
Blucmont Hall. 

"I do everything from A to Z (at 
Wayne State)," he said to a group 
of 10 K-Staic faculty members. 
"I'm at the point where I'd like to 
do something a bit more focused." 

Struve explained his interest in 
K -State and his qualifications for 
the position of budget director. 

For the past 10 years, Struve 
has had a broad range of responsi- 
bilities at Wayne Stale. Besides 
serving is the director of finance 
and the dean of finance, he over- 
sees the university's telecommu- 
nications, accounting and payroll. 

"There are no promotion possi- 
bilities for me (at Wayne State)," 
Struve said. "I am as far as I can 
go within the institution. My posi- 
tion answers to the president. 



"I look at this position (at K 
State) as having less responsibili- 
ty in terms of breadth, but probab- 
ly, realistically, much more 
responsibility as in size and com- 
plexity," he said, 

Struve said Wayne Stale Col- 
lege has an enrollment of about 
3,000. However, he thinks the 
budget systems at both colleges 
are similiar in procedure. 

Struve considers K-Statc a Uni- 
versity with "more decentralized 
power" than Wayne Stale. The 
deans at K-State have as much 
responsibility as the provosts at 
Wayne Slate, he said. 

"In my position as chief finan- 
cial officer, I am fairly vulnerable 
under the presidency," he said. "I 
have survived five presidents, but 
nonetheless, sometime my num- 
ber — probably — has to come 
up. 

"I have had a fair amount of 
success at Wayne State, and I feel 
strongly that the time to move 
from a position is when you are 
successful, not when you're about 
ready to be shoved out the door," 
Struve said. 



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Every Mon. & Tues. at 9 p.m. 

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CONGRATULATIONS 

to the 1987 
Alpha Chi Omega 

Greek Playboy 

Richard Fox 

<DA6 



K-State Crew appeals to Senate for funds 



By Nancy Chartrand 
Collegian Reporter 



Some of the K-State Crew's row- 
ing shells are being permanently 
water damaged by a leaking boaih- 
ouse roof. 

"The rowing team has appealed to 
the University as well as Student 
Senate in an attempt to get the boalh- 
ouse's leaky roof fixed," said Jeff 
Laughman. vice-president of the 
rowing team. 

It is imperative that the roof be fix- 
ed because the leaking water warps 
the wooden shells, he said. 

The building also houses canoes 



used by ihe Continuing Education 
Department An estimated $10,000 
will be needed to repair the roof. 

"The crew falls under the category 
of Recreational Services and they 
have told us they have no money lo 
replace the roof," Laughman said. 
"We were then referred to the Stu- 
dent Senate but they also did not have 
the funds." 

The boalhouse became University 
property in 1981 after the crew was 
unable to make payment on the 
boathouse's loan. 

On this, its 2Slh anniversary on 
campus, Ihe team still supports itself 
through donations from area busines- 



ses and fundraisers. One such fun- 
draiser, the annual Erg-Athon, is 
tcnalivcly set for Wednesday. 

An erg, a training device for row- 
ing, will be placed in front of the 
Union. Team members solicit 
pledges for each meter they can row 
on the erg in 20 minutes. 

"Each fall, the team makes about 
$400 on the Erg-Athon," Laughman 
said. "In addition, each semester 
team-members pay dues of $35. The 
dues basically help to pay our entry 
fees in regattas. While this does gen- 
erate some support, much more is 
needed." 

The team will be taking a trip to 



Henley, England, this summer for 
which funds are needed. Team mem- 
bers have been appealing to local 
businesses to help sponsor the trip. 
The team is also in need of a new rac- 
ing shell which will cost approxi- 
mately $10,000. 

"We really need some new boats. 
However, despite that fact, we are 
still undefeated. We won all of our 
races last year, won our first race this 
year and placed fourth in rcgionals," 
Laughman said. "You might say we 
arc the 'Bad News Bears' of rowing. 
Our equipment is very old, but we 
still keep winning." 




537-7079 



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one (of equal value) for 6'. 
•Register for our gift certificates — cookies & 

popcorn gift canisters. 

(Prices effective Thur. Fri. & SaL) 

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EntertainmentFridav 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Friday, October 2, 1987 ■ Page 7 



Renaissance Festival: 




A trip 



A member of "The Abbots of Unreason" performs a juggling routine as part of the performances of the Reniassance Festival. 



Upon 60 lush acres outside of Bonner 
Springs. Kan., a wooded grove shrouds a 
trip into the 16th century. 

Tne streets of woodchips and dirt wind 
through shops, theaters, booths and live per- 
formances of days of yore. Nearly every bit 
I of spaca ii occupied; the shade from a few 
* trees,4»jrtAfoup[c of baled dfhiypwv idea 
' perfect performance area. 

The atmosphere is that of a county fair — 
a fair held in the Renaissance period. 

The 11th annual Renaissance Festival, 
modeled after a 16th-century English 
harvest fair, is located just north of 1-70 at 
the Bonner Springs exit. The festival began 
Labor Day weekend and continues every 
weekend through the middle of October. 

Performances of various types and sizes 
attracted many people at the Renaissance 
Festival. 

A medieval joust drew a crowd of over 
1,000 people for most performances last 
Saturday at the Renaissance Downs tourna- 
ment area. The joust, officiated by the King 
of the Festival, Henry VIII (Michael Mar- 
zella). consisted of four knights battling for 
honor and "money." 

Other performances included plays, acro- 
batics and juggling. 

One troupe new to the festival this year, 



"The Abbots of Unreason" presented jug- 
gling, fire -eating, magic and nonsense in its 
performance on one of the nine stages at the 
Renaissance Festival. Though they held the 
audience's attention throughout the perfor- 
mance, it was impossible to tell if the pass- 
ing of the hat at the end of the show — as at 
wnoat af the festival shows — ► was for real or 
to chase everyone off. 

Many groups of Renaissance period sin- 
gers performed at the festival, including K- 
Statc *s Collegium Musicum. The group per- 
formed several times at different places last 
Saturday at the festival. 

The group, led by Sara Funkhouser, asso- 
ciate professor of music, performed music 
from the Renaissance period and has come 
to the festival every year since 1977 when 
the festival began. The group is made up of 
those enrolled in the class for one hour cre- 
dit and Manhattan community members 
who have joined in for "the fun of it," Funk- 
houser said. 

Members of the collegium seemed to 
enjoy performing at the festival, agreed 
J artel I Thome, senior in music, and Diane 
Herman of Manhattan. 

"It's worth coming back for year after 
year," said Herman. 

Various types of arts and crafts were 



available for both exhibit and sale at (he 
Renaissance Festival. Anything from musi- 
cal instruments to medieval armor to a fool - 
on-a-slick (a jester'? head carved from 
wood and mounted on a wooden slick) made 
up the selection. 

People walked among the rows of shops 
and small booths that lined the WW where 
they made purchases of the goods .offered. 

One item that drew great interest from the 
children was a wand which made soap bub- 
bles. The wands, sold by Dick Ncuroth of 
Dubuque, Iowa, create bubbles of differing 
shapes and sizes as they are waved through 
the air. 

Neuroth travels to the festival every year 
to sell his wares. 

"I drive back and forth every weekend," 
Neuroth said. "It gets old but we always 
have really good sales." 

The one item for sale that could not go 
unnoticed at the Renaissance Festival was 
food. 

Smoked turkey drumsticks headed the list 
of original food, while sausage-on-a-stick, 
pickle -on -a- stick, apple dumplings and the 
King's ices offered other choices for festival 
goers. 

The Renaissance Festival is presented as 
a benefit for the Kansas City Art Institute. 




ABOVE: Dick Neuroth of Dubuque, Iowa, creates bubbles of differing shapes and 
sizes as be waves one of the wands he sells from his booth. RIGHT: Janell Thome, 
senior in music, performs with the K -State music group Collegium Musicum. 




in time 




The reigning knight of the joust prepares to do battle to the opposing knight. The joust 
was performed by the On Edge Touring Company three times each day. 



I 



Tfiotos and story 6y Jim' (Dietz 




EVENTS 

Amsterdam Guitar Trio. 8 p.m., 
Saturday, McCain Auditorium. 

KSU Band Day: Parade on Poyntz 
Avenue, 9 a.m., Saturday; bands will 
perform at halfume of KSU vs . Tu Isa 

University game. 

Children's Theatre Company's 
production of "Utile Women," 8 
p.m.. Wedneiday, McCain 
Auditorium. 



"A Grave Affair," 8 p.m.. Oct. 
8-10. Purple Masque Theatre 
FILMS 
K-State Union 

"Raising Arizona." Friday and 
Saturday 7 and 9:30, Union Forum 
Hall. 

"Street Wise," Wednesday. Oct.7. 
7:30, Union Forum Hall and Thurs- 
day. Oct. 8. 3:30. Union Liule Theat- 
re and 7:30, Union Forum Hall. 



Campus 

"Roxanne." (PG). daily at 7 and 9; 
Saturday and Sunday at 3 and S. 
Westloop Cinema 6 

"Hamburger Hill," <R), daily at 
4:30, 7 and 9:30, Saturday and Sun- 
day at 2. 

"Stakeout," (R), daily at 4:30, 7 
and 9:30; Saturday and Sunday at 
2:10. 

"Like Father Like Son," (PG-13), 



daily at 4:40. 7: 10 and 9:20; Saturday 
and Sunday at 2:10. 

"He's My Girl," (PG-13). daily at 
4:40. 7:10 and 9:20; Saturday and 
Sunday at 2:10. 

"Pick-up Artist," (PG), daily at 
4:45, 7:20 and 9:25; Saturday and 
Sunday at 2:20. 

"Dirty Dancing," (PG- 1 3), daily at 
4:45, 7:20 and 9:25; Saturday and 
Sunday at 2:20. 



Seth Cliilds Cinemas 

"Someone to Watch Over Me," 
sneak preview Saturday at 7:10. 

'The Principal," (R), Friday 7: 10, 
9:35; Saturday 2:10. 4:40 and 9:35; 
Sunday 2:10, 4:40, 7:10 and 9:35. 

'The Big Shots." (PG-13), daily at 
7:20 and 9:25; Saturday and Sunday 
at 2:30 and 4:35. 

"Fatal Attraction," (R), daily at 7 



and 9:30; Saturday and Sunday at 2 
and 4:30. 

"Hell Raiser," (R), daily at 7:25 
and 9:40; Saturday and Sunday at 
2:25 and 4:45. 

"The Big Town," (R), daily at 7:05 
and 9:20; Saturday and Sunday at 
205 and 4:25. 

"Full Metal Jacket," (R), daily at 
7:15 and 9:40; Saturday and Sunday 
at 2:15 and 4:40. 



i 



w 



PPM^W 



— t - rmnvi 



', ■ 



KANSAS STATE COUEOIAN, Friday, Oclobr 2, 1M7 






Assistance available for new teachers 



By J»ff StMd 
Collegian Reporter 

For the past two years, first-year 
teachers throughout the stale have 
been able to receive teaching assis- 
tance by calling the First- Year 
Teacher Resource Program at K 
Slate. 

The program was developed in 
1985 by the administration and pro- 
fessors in the College of Education 
who saw a need for continued sup- 
port of first-year teachers, said Eli- 
zabeth Simons, director of the 
program. 

Teachers call about a variety of 
topics, ranging from minor situations 
that need to be resolved to very large 
problems, she said. There are also 
teachers who are doing all right but 
want to do more. 



Some of the calls received so far 
this year have dealt with teaching the 
writing process, how to get first 
grade students to turn in assignments 
and creating bulletin board projects, 
Simons said. 

"First-year teachers need the most 
help but we also help second-year 
teachers and others, like those chang- 
ing from one grade to another and 
substitute teachers," she said. 

Most of the work on the program is 
done by Simons. She answers the 
telephone in the morning and does all 
of the research. If a call comes in and 
she doesn't know the answer she will 
research the topic or talk to a profes- 
sor in that field and then send the 
information back to the teacher. 

The number of calls received var- 
ies over the school year, Simons said. 
At the very begining of the school 



yearbook J^Jttteub 



TODAY: Phi Kappa Theta, Pi 
Beta Phi, Off Campus 

Oct. 5: Pi Beta Phi, H Kappa 
Alpha, Off Campus 

Be a part of iti Get your portrait 
taken for the Royal Purple year- 
book. Take your stamped fee card 
to UNION 209. To make your 
appointment call 539-5229. If you 
live in organized housing, follow 
the Collegian for photo schedules. 




Tom Kippur 

High Holiday Services 

Kol Nidre 

Friday Evening 

Oct. 2 

7:30 p.m. 

Saturday, Oct. 3 

Morning Service 10 a.m. 
Memorial Service 6 p.m. 
Break-the-fast following 
at 

Manhattan Jewish Congregation 
1509 Wreath Ave. 

Students who wish to share 

supper with a local 

Jewish family may call 

Matt- 532-6096 or Dave- 539-6177 

(evenings) 



f BUD ) <a 




g& 


( <M<T 


) 


V^_ f 




1987 

Attention 
Flag Football Teams 

"Do it for Lou" Weekend 

l'rul.i\ ; ; p. m 1 uvi imimiJ ni name* 
s pin i)n n lor Lou" parly 
.ii rin Deli hniiM Kcaturini! 
1 h< ( ,in h." 
iiurdav: Stvom 1 mi ti x 1 "1 U uurs 
Snmlav: Lisl rniuul al u.hih'n and 
] htm iii.iiion oi ii npliH 
ni(| 

, i 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 \ 1 1 
1 ( 1 1 \ iiul.i 

: I 1 

mis is AM 
i i Nf\ i.usirv PAH 

II)-. UKQ\ IRKI 1 

X^v sl DONATION fBU[) 

fr V\ \\ Mil- i m w lie, Hi 



year the new teachers are too busy to 
call but after a while the calls start 
coming in. 

Enough people are calling to keep 
the program going but the program 
would welcome more, she said. 

"The program is in its second year 
and with programs like this the num- 
ber of calls increase as you get credi- 



bility, so we give the best informa- 
tion and advice we can," Simons 
said. 

Although the program is for teach- 
ers certified to teach in Kansas, some 
letters have been received from K- 
Siatc graduates who arc in other 
states and those letters are wel- 
comed. It is not, however, for under- 



graduates, she said. 

Presenting seminars around the 
state is also part of the program, 
Simons said. The seminars deal with 
topics such as discipline and motivat- 
ing both students and teachers near 
the end of the school year. 

"People don't realize it. but teach- 



ers, especially first-year teachers, 
also need motivating near the end of 
the school year," Simons said. 

She said her goal was to have the 
seminars, most of which were pre- 
sented in the northeast part of the 
state, spread out across the rest of the 
state. 




Hood o 






Tickets on sale NOW, 
at UPC office, 3rd floor Union— $10 

Concert Sunday, October 4, 8 p.m. 

Kansas Union Ballroom 

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Presented by SUA SPECIAL EVENTS 




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. .- ■ . . a r ; 



.- 



Sports 

Kansas State Collegian ■ Friday. October 2, 1967 ■ Page 9 



Wildcats, Golden Hurricane looking for first victory 




By Tom Morris 

Sports Writer 



File/Andy Nelson 

, Tony Jordan, who is still nursing injuries, has rushed Tor only 169 yards in his first three games. He 
the team with 13 receptions going into the Wildcats' home game Saturday against Tulsa. 



Ruggers in action 
against KC squad 



By Chris 

Sports 



Wilhelm 

Writer 



I 



The K-State rugby team will 
play host to the Kansas City Rug- 
by Football Club this weekend, 
but not at the regular sight of K- 
State home games. Due to lack of 
grass on the intramural fields, the 
recreation center director has 
asked the team if they could find 
somewhere else to play their 
home matches. 

The city of Manhattan 
responded by allowing the K- 
State ruggers to use one of its 
parks for a new home field. Gor- 
man Park will be the new sight of 
all K- Stale's remaining home 
matches. The park is located just 
off Tultle Creek; Blvd. on Case- 
ment Road in east Manhattan. 

K-Statc is looking to avenge 
last year's 13-11 loss to the Kan- 
sas City squad during the spring 
season. 

"Both teams are pretty evenly 
matched," Dave Todd. K-State 
club president said. 

"They have a very mobile 
backlinc and they have some real- 
ly good wing forwards. Their key 
winger is out of the country. 



which will be an advantage for us. 
I'm expecting it to be a real close 
game," he said. 

'They are a good team, I put 
them in the same category with 
Columbia." Todd added. "We 
will have to play much better this 
week than we did last week (in a 
9-6 victory over South Dakota) to 
even have a chance. 

"We played sloppy last week. 
We can't play that kind of match 
and still expect to win against 
Kansas City." 

K-State should have almost 
everyone if not the entire team 
healthy for the match this 
weekend. Some of K-Statc*s key 
players who went to Dallas for 
select side games last weekend 
will also be available for Satur- 
day's game against Kansas City, 

"We're going to field the best 
team we can field this week," 
Todd said. 

"We should have an advantage 
on the lineouts because of our size 
and most of our first team back- 
line will be playing." Todd said. 

"Our backlinc movement was 
kind of poor last week," he added. 
"Our scrum played really well 
against South Dakota" 



Soccer club to be 
in action twice 

By The Collegion Staff 

The K-Statc soccer club will take 
on the Wichita Slate Shockers this 
Saturday evening at the Wamcgo 
Oktobcrfesi celebration. Along with 
the Saturday match, the 'Cats will 
travel to Lincoln Sunday to play the 
University of Nebraska, 

The Wichita State match will be at 
the old football field at Wamcgo 
High School at 7:00 p.m. 



Hindsight is better than foresight. 

When K-Siate Coach Stan Parrish 
said the passing attack would be 
somewhat grounded this season in 
favor of the rushing game, he had no 
idea record-setting tailback Tony 
Jordan would be hampered with inju- 
ries for two of the first three games. 

Plus, who would have thought 
transfer quarterback Gary Swim 
would so quickly develop into the 
second-best field general in the Big 
Eight Conference behind Nebraska's 
Steve Taylor? 

"There's probably a chance Satur- 
day afternoon that the ball will be in 
the air a lot," Parrish said. K-State 
hosts Tulsa, a traditional passing 
team, at 1:30 p.m. Saturday in KSU 
Stadium, 

Even though both squads are win- 
less — K-State is 0-3 and Tulsa is 
0-4 — it doesn't necessarily mean 
this game is the yawner of the week. 

"Contrary to their record, Tulsa 
has got a good football team," Parrish 
said. 

First-year head coach George 
Hcnshaw isn't so sure. After assist- 
ing for 17 seasons pcrrcnial winners 
such as Florida Slate and Alabama, 
Hcnshaw was welcomed to the Divi- 
sion I- A head-coaching ranks with a 
murderous schedule. 

Formerly of the Missouri Valley 
Conference and now an independent, 
the Golden Hurricane's first four 
games were losses to Oklahoma 
State (39-28), Florida (52-0), Arkan- 
sas (30-15) and Oklahoma (65-0) — 
Tulsa's worst loss since a 100-6 
drubbing by Houston in 1968, 

"We haven't been in a game yet. 
It's been a mismatch so far," Hcn- 
shaw said. "Teams have been able to 
do anything they want against us. We 
got three first downs against Oklaho- 
ma and to be totally honest, wc were 
lucky to do that. 

"Our strengths would have to be 
our work hajjits that jvowtavc," he 



added. "As far as people are con- 
cerned, we don't have a strength." 

Yes, it's difficult to evaluate a 
team when it loses by an average 
score of 46-10 in its first four outings. 
But Tulsa has some true budding 
talent on the field. 

Freshman quarterback T J. Rubefy 
has completed 56 percent of his pas- 
ses (58-104) for 811 yards and four 
touchdowns, and needs just 559 
more to surpass Tulsa's total passing 
yardage of last season. In the opener 
against Oklahoma State, he com- 
pleted 27 passes for 386 yards and 
two touchdowns. 

Rubcly went out of the game in the 
second qaurter against Oklahoma 
with a neck spasm, but is reported to 
be healthy for Saturday. Dan Bitson 
is Rubcly 's favorite target with 15 
catches for 322 yards. 

As for Tulsa's ground attack, 
junior tailback Derrick Ellison 
became only the fifth Golden Hurri- 
cane to reach the 1 ,000-yard plateau 
last year. Placed in a passing situa- 
tion, Ellison has managed only 167 
yards in his first four outings. 

Defensively, inside linebacker 
John Brown leads the team with 34 
tackles. Strong safety Doug Desher- 
ow and defensive tackle Dennis By rd 
are tied for second with 29 tackles 
each. 

K-State, though, is coming off its 
most impressive performance of the 
season when they gave Iowa all it 
wanted and more last week at Iowa 
City. Can K-State repeat its 
performance? 

"I just hope we do," Parrish said. 
"It wasn't a matter of us being real 
emotionally juiced up last week, 
because we were more juiced up for 
the Army game." 

The big difference against Iowa 
was the 'Cats recorded six intercep- 
tions and one fumble recovery — 
their first turnovers of the 1987 
campaign. 

"We finally got some turnovers. 
Good things lead to good plays and 
good emotion," Parrish said. 



On the down side, K-Statc is hurt- 
ing. Center Paul Yniguez (knee) and 
linebacker Dewayne Baziel (dislo- 
cated shoulder) were lost for Satur- 
day during this week's practices. 
Also gone is third-string quarterback 
Carl Straw (knee) and backup tight 
end Brent Cotton (leg staff 
infection). 

Chad Faulkner will replace Yni- 
guez and Jeff Lowe and Vantz Sin- 
glctary will handle Baziel's line- 
backing chores. K-State 's reserve 
center now is Bob Pacchioli, who 
was converted from offensive guard 
last week. 

Jordan, still nursing injuries, has 
rushed for only 169 yards in his first 
three pmes. The man who was 
expected to carry the 'Cats to glory 
only averages 56.3 yards per game. 
He leads the team in receptions with 
13. 

"Well, he's been hurt, and he's 
still hurt," Parrish said. "He hasn't 
had much practice time. When 
you,, just go from Saturday to Satur- 
day, I think it's difficult to excel. I'm 
proud of the way he's played.. .and 
given us everything he can." 

If K-State can respond to die 
injury situation and not fall flat emo- 
tionally, Hcnshaw said it should be 
an evenly matched game. The Gol- 
den Hurricane coach's main concern 
is avoiding Tulsa's first losing sea- 
son in nine years. 

"As far as the game is concerned, 
if we can just hang in there and not 
surrender a lot of scores early, then it 
will be a good football game," Hcn- 
shaw said. 

"It's been so long (since we won). 
I'm not sure how our kids will react" 
NOTES: It's Band Day at K- 
Staie... Tulsa leads the overall series 
9-6-1. ..K-State is 3-1 against the 
Golden Hurricane in Manhattan.. .the 
Wildcats are 8-25-1 against indepen- 
dent schools... 'Cats quarterback 
Gary Swim is gunning for his fourth 
consecutive 1 00- yard game... only 
three non -conference schools have 
played K-State more often than Tulsa . 



CoThputers, not humans 
decide odds for contests 



By Tom Morris 

Sports Writer 



Tulsa is a nine-point favorite 
against K-State, and the Wildcats 
have been picked to lose every game 
so far this season — including by 42 
points against Iowa. But in the gam- 
bling game, it's nothing personal, 
said Terry Cox, sports book manager 
at Harrah's Resort and Casino in 
Reno, Nev. 

"A lot of people at K-Statc may 
take it personally when wc pick their 
team to lose, but it's all up to the 
computers. It isn't how we think 
about a team," Cox said. 

To set the point spread, bookies 
rely mainly on a team's power index 
based on records, schedules and cur- 
rent performance. Also taken into 
consideration arc injuries, and addi- 
tions or losses of key players. 

Contraiy to popular belief, point 
spreads aren't established to predict a 
game's outcome. 

"We try to create an illusion that 
the two teams are equal so it creates 
an equal amount of betting action on 
both teams," Cox said. "Ideally, if the 
general public places an equal money 
on both sides, we can win cither 
way." 

Though betting on college gridi- 
ron action takes a definite back scat 
to the pro game, Cox estimated that 



more than $1 million a week is 
wagered on NCAA games in the 30 
legal betting establishments in 
Nevada. 

Cox, who has been at Harrah's for 
seven years, started out working at a 
bank in southern California. Cox 
played football at Dartmouth and 
said he's always loved sports and 
betting on horses. 

"A lot of people at K- 
State may take it person- 
ally when we pick their 
team to lose, but it's all up 
to the computers. It isn't 
how we think about a 
team." 

—Terry Cox 

"One day I was in (Las) Vegas 
rolling the dice, and I saw how much 
fun those guys were having working 
in the betting room," Cox said. "I 
said to myself the money (I get) 
working at the bank is fine, but a per- 
son has to have some fun in his life. 

"I used to get up every morning 
and read the Wall Street Journal and 
then the sports page. Now, I only 
have to look at the sports section." 

Cox said the general betting public 
isn't concerned about what teams 
play each weekend, it all depends on 



the point spread. For example, the 
point spread for this week's K-Statc- 
Tulsa game started out at 10, but has 
dipped one point because of the num- 
ber of wagers placed on the outcome. 
"Obviously there's a lot of people 
out there who think the point spread 
is too high," Cox said. "Still, it comes 
down to which teams are good at 
covering the point spread week after 
week." 

Betting action does increase, he 
said, when conference play begins or 
there is a big rivalry such as 
California-Stanford. 

"The big rivalries draw real good," 
Cox said. "John Q. Public is just 
dying to by $20 on his team when the 
traditional rivalries come around." 
Cox said one fact about betting is 
written in stone: People who wager 
on games are true sports fanatics. 
"I remember when the San Fran- 
cisco49ers won the Super Bowl. You 
wouldn't believe the number of win- 
ning tickets that weren't cashed in. 
People just held on to them for 
souvenirs," Cox said. 

Even though the final object in 
belting is financial gain, and odds are 
established^ computers. Cox said 
he takes His fair share of ribbing 
when a winning ticket is cashed in. 
"Oh sure, it's part of the game," he 
said. "There's nothing more fun than 
to beat the 1 bookie." 



Baseball squad in for busy homestand 



By Russ Ewy 

Sports Writer 



With an injury-plagued squad, K- 
Statc head baseball coach Mike 
Clark is expecting his 'Cats to be 
well-tested this weekend. 

The 'Cats will be going up against 
Iowa Western Community College at 
7:30p.m. Saturday and will face Bar- 
ton County Community College and 
Kansas City Community College in a 
doublchcader, starting at 1 1:30 a.m. 
Sunday 

Clark will be looking to see how 
K-State will perform in the three- 
game weekend home stand lacking 
the services of several key players, 
but not lacking plenty of stiff 
competition. 

"We've got several injuries right 
now — wc don't even have a first 



baseman. We may have to play a 
pitcher at first base this weekend 
because of the injury situation," 
Clark said. "We may have six of our 
starters out this weekend." 

Clark said he'll learn a lot about 
his team and how it deals with 
adversity. 

"We'll find out this weekend 
where we're at depth- wise. That's 
one concern we have. It's a chance to 
sec some of our depth, to see three 
good junior college teams, and see if 
we are progressing. We are hurting in 
numbers in position players. 

"We've got quite a few kids out (to 
injury) right now, so it's a bad time to 
be playing three games, but hopeful- 
ly we 11 get a couple of them back for 
this weekend," Clark said. 

"I wish that wc didn't have the 
injurics at this time, because this is 



the time we've got to mold the team 
together. We are just going to have to 
do some other things," he said. 

Clark said the 'Cats may be lack- 
ing in depth this weekend, but they 
will defined y not be lacking in qual- 
ity opposition. 

"Iowa Western won the Iowa reg- 
ional last year and came one game 
away from going to the national tour- 
nament. (Kansas City Kansas Com- 
munity College) won the Kansas reg- 
ional and came one game from going 
to the National Junior College 
tournament. 

"Barton County was the team that 
KCK beat to win the Kansas region- 
al, so we are seeing three of the lop 
junior college teams in the Midwest 
in a period of less than 24 hours. 

"It will be a good test for our pitch- 
ing depth and be a good test for the 



team as a whole just to see how far 
we have progressed and where we 
are at and what we need to work on," 
Clark said' 

Despite the lack of numbers in the 
lineup, Clark is pleased with the per- 
formances in hitting and from the 
pitching staff. 

"So far pitching has been pretty 
good. It looks like it could be one of 
the strong points of our team. Our hit- 
ting has been good so far. Pitching- 
wise we've done some super job. 
Hiuing-wise we've done a great job; 
we've hit the ball extremely well. 
Defensively we played well. I'm real 
happy with what wc have done," 
Clark said. 

"We ire encouraged by the way 
the team has progressed. We have 
three more weeks of fail practice and 
we're hoping we can really lake off." 



10 



KAN3A3 STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday. October 2, 1W7 



Game utilizing imaginary money provides 
economic awareness for people of all ages 



By Julie Key 

Collegian Reporter 

For just $10, ihe Center for Eco- 
nomic Education in the College of 
Education will give you SI 00,000 to 
invest in common stocks. 

Sound too good to be true? OK, so 
the money is only imaginary, and, 
yes, it is all part of a game. 

Teams and individuals have begun 
playing the Stock Market Game 
making imaginary investments, said 
Sharon Visscr, game coordinator. 
Each team turns daily or weekly 
transactions in to the center and in 
turn receives weekly portfolios sum- 
marizing their financial status. 

The transactions arc based on 
actual stock prices and current 
events, which were processed by a K - 
State computer. Teams are allowed 
to borrow up to an additional imagin- 
ary $100,000 for investment during 
the course of play. 

They can select from stocks on the 
American and New York Stock 
Exchanges and over-the-counter 
stocks. This is the first year over-the- 



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counter stocks and offerings on the 
American Slock Exchange have been 
included, said Vera Freeman, direc- 
tor of the Center for Economic 
Education. 

"The game teaches economic 
awareness and the stock market to 
high school, junior high and elemen- 
tary school kids," Visscr said. 

K-State was one of the first 
schools to pilot the national game 
that started 10 years ago. Freeman 
said. 

"A lot of teachers had their own 
stock market games in the class- 
room," Freeman said. The games 
were developed by a group of eco- 
nomic educators who decided to 
computerize the weekly data tapes 
from the three exchanges. 

Last spring, Ell-Saline High 
School of Brookville clinched top 
state honors by making a 102,8 per- 



cent profit playing the game. Its team 
finiihed with $202,785 from the 
original imaginary stake of 
$100,000, Visscr said. 

This fall, eight elementary and six 
high school teams in Manhattan are 
playing. 

"It is good hands-on experience in 
the stock market It simulates real 
life," said Bill Sanderson, economics 
instructor at Manhattan High School, 

Sanderson's classes have played 
the game for three years and take it 
seriously, he said. 

"The first thing many of the stu- 
dents do when they get into class is 
check their stock in the Wall Street 
Journal. They get upset if they lose 
money," Sanderson said. 

This fall, Visscr estimates there 
are 600 teams playing. But, none are 
from K-State. 

"In other years, we've had people 



in business and economics classes 
play. We do have one professor play- 
ing this fall," Freeman said. 

"We always have a smaller game 
in the fall. We will be expecting 
about 1,000 teams in the spring," 
Freeman said. 

The teams arc mostly made up of 
students, but there is an open region 
for anybody, Visscr said. Student's 
advisers form a team to compete 
against their students, she said. 

"We would be happy to have indi- 
viduals of any age play. But, we 
haven't publicized it thai much to 
them," Freeman said. 

The game is offered each fall and 
spring and runs for 10 weeks. It is 
supported by the Securities Industry 
Association and by several Kansas 
businesses, including local stock- 
brokers, banks, and savings and 
loans. 



TV Listings 



By TV Data 



FRIDAY OCTOBER 2, 1987 



KSNT W1BW 



KTKA KSHB KTWU WON ESPN WTBS 



7 :0OT«. r , 



8:00 
:30 



Morning Pro- Good Momtnc Scooby Doo 
gram America Rtntstooes 



Special Boio 

Mister Ropers 



9:00 Hour Maga- 
30 lira 



My Little Pony Sesame 

TBA ^ Brady Bunch Street 

I25K Pyramid Ghostbusters Who's Boss Sesame 

Card Sharks G.I. Joe Mr Belvedere Street 



Smurfs SportsLOOk 

Teddy Ruxpin Tractor Pull 



Nation's Bus B. Hillbillies 
SporttCenter Bewitched 



I Love Lucy 
Hazel 



.1 pi :00 Jeopard^ Pnce li Right Who_s Boss M.T Moore 



H s Heroes Australian Movie: Royal 
Twilight Zone Rules Foot- Wedding" 



;30 Lose or Draw 



Mr Belvedere Dick Van 



Body Eiectfic Andy Griffith ball: Grand 
The Africans Soap final 



11 



30 Wheel- Fortune the Restless 



LoveConnec. 
Ask Of Ruth 



Dyke 
Green Acres 



Painting 



Gerakto 



Aerobics 
Getting Fit 



Perry Mason 



Midday All My Child- Beaver Sesame 

30 Days of Our BoM/Beautrful ren I Lova Lucy 



-j o 00 News 



College Foot- 
Ball: Long 



Movie; "24 
Hours to KIT 



a :00 Lives 

1 :30 Another World Turns 



As the World One Lite to Andy Griffith Mystery/Lord Van Dyke Beach State 
Live B. HiMbfflws Peter Wrnsey Andy Griffith at Fresno 



2:00 
:30 Sema Barbara 



Guiding Light General Hos- Brady Bunch Kitchen Beaver 

" prtaJ Zoob*ee Zoo Leam lo Read Ghostpusters 



State 
PGA Tour 



Tom I Jerry 
and Friends 



3* 

4« 



30 Oprah Winfrey 



Donahue 



Scooby Doo Smurfs Cooking Jem PGA Seniors Flirrtstones 

Thundercati Ghostbusters On Aerobics Transformers Gofl: Vantage Fkmstones 



30 3 s Company 



Magnum. P.I. Dating Game Jetsons 
" P Court M Bravestar 



Square 1 TV G.l. Joe 
3-2-1 Contact M Bravestar 



Championship Munsiers 
(Firsl Round) Laveme 



5:00 Family Ties 
30 NBC News 



CBS News ABC News 



Off Strokes 
Fads of Life 



Sesame 
Street 



Facts ol Lite 
WKP.P 



Sports Look 
Racing 



Alice 

Carol Burnett 



M'VS'H WKRP MacNeK/Leh- Cheers SporisCenler Andy Griffith 

30 Wheel-Fortune Truth/Conseq Newtywed Gimme Br. m Ntwahour Major League In Sports 



e:0O News 

700 flags to 
30 Riches 



Beauty and 



Fun House 
I Married 



Friday the 



Washington 
Wan St Wk 



Baseball Chi- NFL's Grea- Movie: "The 
cago Cubs it lest Moments Longest 



89 



Miami Vice Dales Mm Head- Star Trek: The McLaughlin Montreal Ex- Top Rank 
" " room Next Genera- Group pos Boxing 



Yard" 



Q 29 Pf1vi ^* E J* 



:30 



Falcon Crest 20/20 



tion 



Innovation 
Market 



MarOt League 



10 



:00 News 

30 Best of Car- 



Cheers 



M'A'S-H 



Barney Mil 
Late Show 



Nature 
Business Apt. 



a a 00 son 

1 I :30 Em Tonight 



Sow Gold m 
Concert 



a o 00 Late Night 
1 <L 30 Wrtti David 



B Buddies 
NjgMtot 



Movie 



MacNeil / Leh- 
rer Newshout 



Magnum, P.I. SportsCenier 



Movie: 



SportsLook 



bervtsion 
iiPs Patrol 



TOO Club 



"Shock 



S*gn-Qfl 



'French Con- 
nection II" 



Golf: Dunhi 
Cup 



Night Tracks 
Power Play 



SATURDAY OCTOBER 3, 1987 



KSNT WIBW KTKA 



KSHB KTWU 



WON 



ESPN WTBS 



00 
30 



Gumrrn Sears 
Smurfs 



8:00 
:30 



HellC Kitty 

Mighty Mouse 



Muppet Ba- 
bies 



Care Bears 

My LrfBe Pony 



Kidsongs 
LoveryLbcks 



LIS. Farm Re- 
port 



SportsCenier 
F shin Hole 



Bonanza 



Pet Monster 
Puppies 



9:00 
:30 



Air 



Play 



Little Wizard 
Ghostbusters 



Popples 
Get Along 

Bugs Bunny 
ng Porky Pig 



an 



Adventure 
Adventure 

Ckfrhangers 
Old House 



Chariando 
People- People 

Minority Busi- 
Movie "Char. 



Bill Dance 



Surter Mag 
Magic Years 



National Geo- 
graphic Ex- 



10SS 



ALF 
C 



PopeyelSon 
Teen Wolf 



11 



:00 
:30 



Tom 4 Jerry 
Stan Pamah 



Storybreak 
Bob Valasente 



Flintstones 
Bugs 



Visionaries 



City Within 
Animals 



la Chan's Se- 
cret" 



Sports 
SportsCenter 



NWA Super 
Bouts 



Jem 
Health Show 



Painting 
V Garden 



Soui Tram 



Saturday 
Tractor Puk 



121 



Can t Take It 
Baseball 



:00 
:30 



News 
CBS Sports 



Weekend Spci 
Kansas llius 



Star Trek: The 
Next Genera- 



Sesame 
Street 



Movie: "Snow 
White and the 



Auto Racmg. 
NASCAR Mo- 



Pre-Game 
CoOege Foot- 



baH: Teams to 
BeAn- 



Major League 
Baseball 



Special 
Cottage Foot- 



WWFWrea- 

tling 



ton 



Fru Gourmet 
Justin Wilson 



Three 
Stooges'' 



PGA Seniors 
Port: Vantage 



nounced 



O oo 

«C:30 


bail: Miami at 
Florida State 


Coll. FoottMll 
College Foot- 


Star Trek 


Bodywatch 
Wonderful 


Mow: "Public Charnptonship 
Enemy" (Second 




q:00 
6 30 


ej 


be* Teams to 
Be An- 


Battlestar Gal 
actica 


Collectors 

Calligraphy 




College Foot- 
ball: f earns to 


Maior 1 enjiM 

Baseball 


a 00 Control 
*t:30 Men of Oct 


■■ 


nounced 


Buck Rogers 


Focus/Society 
Focus/Society 


PuttaY on mtt 

Good Times 


Be An- 
nounced 




c :00 Wild Kingdom 
O 30 NBC News 


Back Yard 
CBS News 


» 


Black Sheep 
Squadron 


Health Cen- 
tury 


Bushn Loose 
Charles 






d : 00 Hee Haw 
0:30 


Mama 
It's a Living 

Frank's Place 
Sister Sam 


Guinness flee 
B. Buddies 


To Be An- 
nounced 


Lawrence 
We* 


It's a Living 
Mama 


College Foot- 
CosegeFoot- 


Chanwonship 
WrestJaig 


-7 :00 Facts ol Lite 
/:30 227 


The Sheriff 
9lo 5 


Werewolf 
Beans Baxter 


Tale* of 

South 


Mome Victor bal: Teams to 
/ Vfctoris" Be An- 


Movie: "The 
Violent Men" 


q :00 GcUen Gins 
O 30 Anen 


Leg Work 

West 57th 


Otvara 
Hotel 


Chance 
Duet 


Austin Crty 
Limits 




nouneed 


■■ 


n:00 Hunter 
9:30 


Rich ft Fa- 
mous 


Country 


News 


College Foot- 


Cousteau Mis- 
sissippi 


H A 00 News 
1U 30 Saturday 


News News 
Star Trek The Movie: "Or- 


TheSherrfl 
Friday the 


Movie: 
"Sweet Bird 


H s Heroes 
Movie: "Ac- 


Sporttcenler 
Harness Rac- 


Night Tracks 
Chartbusters 


a a 00 Night Live 
1 1 :30 


Next Genera- 
tion 


deal By Innoc- 
ence 


Thirteenth 
Solid Gold in 


Of Youth' 


tjeninthe 

North Atlan- 


ChampicnsNp 
Wrestling 


NightTracks 


a r)0O Fri me 13m 
I ^30 Series 


At the Movies 


News 


Concert 
NCTV 


Sign-Oft 


tic" 


GottOunht 

Cup 


Night Tracks 



SUNDAY OCTOBER 4, 1987 



KSNT WIBW KTKA KSHB KTWU WON ESPN WTBS 



:00 James Ken- Jerry FalweH Jimmy Swag- Superfriends 
30 nedy " gart 



8:00 
30 



L. Lundstrum 
Robert 



Discovery 
HeraW-Truth 



Kenneth 
Copeland 



QOO 
y:30 



lOiffi 



Schuller 
Jimmy Swag- 



Oral Roberts 
Larry Jones 



It Is Written 
Week With 



Al Star Wres- 
Jng_ 



Sesame 
Street 



R, Schullef 
Herftage-Fatfi 



SportsCenter 
PGA Tour 



Tom! Jerry 
and Friends 



WW. Wild 
West 



Mister Rogers 
Special 



Sunday Mass 
Popeye 



SpeedWeek 
Racing 



Cont'd 
Andy Giiffilh 



Vissionaries 
Power 



Sponstaik 
This Week in 



Good News 
Movie: "The 



iert 
i/ono Tom 



CBS Newt Devid Brinkley Black Sheep Sesame Superman Sports 

Sunday Mom- Business Squadron Street Lone Ranger SportsCenter 



Macahana" 



a a .00 

I 30 



Muppets 
SisfeiJEoert 



NfL Today 



AH Star Wres- 
_rjjnj_ 



Star Trek 



From Broth- 
ers Grimm 



Rawhide 



121 



Little House 
onthePralne 



.00 

30 



2:00 
30 



National Geo- 
grtphic 



NFL Football: Movie: 
CBS Regional born" 



First- 



Movie: "Tar- 
i an and the 



Washu 

Wall 



lington 



Coverage 



Amazons" 



Adam Smith 
Computer 



Lead Off Man 
Major League 



Sunday 
Fishing 



Auto Racing: 
NASCAR 



Movie: "The 
Prince and the 



Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubs at 



Hoty Farms 
400 



Pauper" 



Can t Take it 
NFL Live 



Movie: "The 
Castaways on 



Constitution 



Montreal Ex- 



Leave ft to 



3:00 
:30 



NFL Football: 
NBC Regional 



NFL Football: 
Dallas Cow - 



GMigan'sJ 



McUughkns 
One on One 



At the Movies 



Senior PGA 
Gott Vintage 



Major League 
Baseball 



4:00 Coverage 
:30 ,r ^ 



boys at New 

York Jets 



Movie: "The 
Bad News 



Vintage Years 
vistas 



Fame 



Chanidonshlp 
(Rnal Bound 



5:00 
30 



Football 



Bradshawon 
the Family 



6:00 Our House 80 Minutes 
30 



Movie: King 
Kong" 



Horse Racmg: 
Pennsylvania 



Disney Hour 21 Jump 
Street 



Wikj America 
Nature 



NFL Prime 
fane 



Movie 

Guys 



Good 



-rOO 
/:30 



8:00 
:30 



Family Ties 
My Two Oath 



Murder. She Spenser: For With Children 
HVe Wtth Children 



Nature 



NFL Theatre: Black" 
Mavencksand 



Parry Mat 
The Cite 



Mason: Movie Mis- Doty 



Tracey Unman 



Masterpiece 
Theatre: The 



Star Search Jackie Robin- NatJonalGco- 
son $Wy gripnlc Ek- 



900 the Married 
30 



Buck James Marbiahead Camp David News 
ThroD 



101 



11'00 
1:30 



Sports M. 



Marbtehead Movie: ' Exor- Hardcastte 



TBA 

TV Classes 



Dark side 
Lou Grant 



Entertainment 
This Week 



Rich & Fa- 
mous 



cist it The 
Heretic'' 



4 O 00 H *PPY Oays Sybervis* 
1 at :30 Gene Scott Sign-Oft 



Dating Game 



Plight Of Un- 
Tony Brown 



SportsCenter 
Sunday 



Sports Page 

Jerry Fahvel 



Fame 



Lou Grant Sign-Off 



Movie Key 



NR 
Time 



World Tom. 



Largo" 



NFL Great 



JmmySwtg- 



Religions k 

Directory $i 




'American Baptist' 
Campus Ministry 

Evening Gathering 
Sundays • 7 p.m. 

Baptist Campus Center 
1801 Anderson 539-3051 

•Study Sessions 
•Social issues resources 
•Personal consultations 
Campus Minister - Dave Stewart 





ssembly 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 
M- CHURCH 

Wt 801 Leavenworth 
537-0518 

Worship 8:30 & 1 1 a.m. 
Church School 9:30 a.m. 

• College Outreach 
(Tuesdays, K-State Union) 

• Weekday programs 
for youth 

• Nursery available 

Senior Minister 
Rev. Dr. Philip S. Gittings III 



/ 



t^fafofywti 



Lutheran Campus Ministry 

lfl*41ftt yat . . . 

Worship 11 aj». Study 9:45 ■* in 

Sunday) Damfotlh Chapel (campui) 

Lutheraa SlMdcat Movement S p.m. 

Sunday - Lutheran Student Center 

Don FiUon. Putor 
1021 Dcniion 1539-4451 



FIRST UNITED 
METHODIST CHURCH 

8:45 a.m. Communion 

(first Sunday of !he month) 

9:45 a.m. Church School 
8:45 & 11 a.m. Worship 

Nursery provided for all services 

John D. Stoneking, Pastor 

612 Poyntz 776-8821 



FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

Independent, Fundamental 

2615 Allison Avenue 

Sunday School 10 a.m. 

Sunday Service 
11 a.m. & 7 p.m. 

Wednesday Service 7 p.m. 
For information, call. 537-8963 



Sunday Praise Hours 
10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. 

•Sunday School— 9:30 a.m. 
•Collegiate Bible Class 
•Transportation available 

Office 537-7633 

Seth Child s Rd. at Gary Ave. 

Mike Wall, Pastor. 537-7967 

Manhattan 
Jewish Congregation 

Shabbat Services 8 p.m. 

1st and 3rd Friday 

Religious School 

9:30 Sundays 

Rides Available 

Sponsor B'nai B'rith Hiltel 
at K-State 

1509 Wreath Ave. (temple) 
539-8462 

Campus Adviser, 
David Margolies 532-6154 



Commission 

Church of Manhattan 

Campus Bible Study 
Sunday Worship 

10:30 a.m. Sundays 
at University Inn 




.VMTVTEW COMMWQTY 
CHUBCH 



WORSHIP S an J 10:30 . m 
College Clan 9:30 a.m. 

Kcrady'i Qjua fide ednncc 

Sun. Bve. Worship 6 p.m. 

In, 3rd. «nd 5th Sundayc r J 

CARE CELLS (Small Groups) 

6 p.m. 2nd and 4th Sundays 

Office at 2607 AUiion Ave. 

J001 Ft. Riley Blvd. 537-7173 



STUDENT WELCOME! 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

8:30 a.m. First Worship Service 

9:30 a.m. Sunday School 

1 1 a.m. Second Worship Serv a 

6 p.m. Training Hour 

7 p.m. Evening Worship 

2221 College Heights Rd. 537-744 



Trinity Presbyterian 
Church 

Church School 9:30 a,m, 
Worship 10:45 a.m. 

•Nursery Provided 
•Handicap Accessible 
•Rides Available 

Pastor James Cramer 
1110 College Ave. 539-3921 



Manhattan Mennonfte Fellowship 

Sunday School 9.-30 am 

Worship 10:45 a.m. 

KSU Student Group 6:30 p n. 

Dorothy rickel Friesen. Pastor 

1021 Denison 539-4079 



FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Worship at 8:30 and 11 a.m. 

Sunday School - 9:45 a.m. 

(Collegiate Class) 

10th & Poyntz 537-8532 



* 



LIVING 



$f WORD 
CHURCp 



Sunday 10 a.m. 
Wednesday 7:30 p.m 

Campus Group 
776-0940 
(1 mile south on Hwy. 1 






College. Attnw Iniitd MrthodU Caarca 

welcomes college -aged Sludenu 

Sunliyi Schod AiKuaam lepe durinj Ooobn 

SEXUALITY and CHRISTlANnT: 

How do they fit together? 

9:30-10:30 a.m. every Sunday 

1509 CoUese Avenue COME JOIN US,) 



ipWla 



First Ba pt ist Church 



SUNDAY WORSHIP 11 am. 
CHURCH SCHOOL 8:45 am 

1121 But hHi Rd S3»«8I 



St. Isidore's 

Catholic Student Center 
Suruky Mmui 

9 JO tJii.. 11 »•«>. s P" 1 - 

SiuirtUy - 5 pjn. 

Duly Mui - 4:30 pm 

711 Deni*™ 




n»-74% 



FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Uiurcii ouiuJi—9:45 a.m. 
Worship— 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m 
Disciples of Christ 
115 Courthouse Plaza 776-8790 



f 



COME AND WORSHIP! 

IttMUTTAV CBVKB af Ik JWZAXEM 

Caltrgt Clam M0 a.m. 

Wenkif Strviet* IOM o-m t I p.m. 

BibU Study * Preytr W*L 7 pm. 

10th * Frrmoitt S37-4»3§ 



BLUE VALLEY MEMORIAL 
UNITED METHODIST . 

Sunday School 9:15 a.m. 

Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. 

835 Church Ave. 539-8790 



ST. LUKE'S LUTHERAN CHURCH 

WORSHIP Sat. 6 p.m. 

Sun. 8 and 10:45 a.m, 

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m. 

COLLEGIATE FELLOWSHIP aa acheduted 

539-2604 330 N. Sunaaf. 



Crestvfew Christian Church 

Worship 1030 a.m. 1 6:30 p.m. 

Cote0i«B Sunday School 9:30 

776-37M 

m\ Tuttla Creek Blvd. 

(on Hm> tt, mot* Iron SUM Pat) 



CHRISTIAN CAMPUS MINISTRY 

A Ministry Of The Church Of Oiritt 

Worship 10:30 m.m A 6 p.m. 

Bible C!ijj« 9.30 a.m. 

& Wed. 7:30 p.m. 

2510 Didceni Ave. 539-6581 



Evangelical Free Church 
of Manhattan 

lorn Uxaej Hat S*cd JMm St avj Am 
Worship 9 am, 
Sunday School 10:15 am 
7760259 Nursery provided 537 



m_ 



rm 






■ 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, Oolobar 2, 1987 



11 



S 



Mishaps 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 



Delta Sigma Phi fraternity of which 
Bamhan is a member, said Bamhait 
suffered multiple facial injuries, a 
broken collar bone and one or two 
compressed discs in his back. In 
addition, he suffered internal bleed- 
ing as a result of the the facial inju- 
ries, she said. 

Peck was unsure how the accident 
occurred or if Wilson would be 
charged. 

Bamhart is the fifth traffic acci- 
dent victim in as many days. All acci- 
dents have involved the collision of a 
vehicle with a pedestrian or bicyclist 

"I'm not saying it's not unusual, 
but it's more frequent," said CapL 
Nick Edvy, of the Riley County 
Police Department, about the recent 
spate of accidents. 

From what has been reported 
about the accidents, there doesn't 
seem to be a common factor Unking 
them, he said. 

Pleasant weather might be contri- 
buting to an increased number of 
pedestrian and bicycle traffic, Edvy 
said, thereby increasing the chances 
for these types of accidents. 

One thing he said he has noticed is 
that bicyclists and drivers are both 
committing quite a few violations. 

Car drivers are sometimes impa- 
tient when following bicyclists and 
pass them without allowing for a 
proper amount of room, Edvy said. 

Because they are highly mobile, 
bicyclists have been noted cutting 
through gas station driveways, he 
said. They have also been seen run- 
ning red lights at intersections. 

"If everybody would just follow 
the basic rules (of the road) they 
could avoid some of the accidents," 
Edvy said. 



Kedzie 103 



ClassAds 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



01 



MARY KAV Cosmetics- 9km care- clamour P rou 
ucts Free racial call FloiiiTevlnr 539-2070 Hand 
icepped accessible I1-T8 

FLYING INTEREST you? For iiitormalion cm K-5la1e 
Flying Club c»ll Hughlmln. 532-63M or 5393128 
(til) 

WANTED — 100 overweight people 1o try new ehoco 
late vanilla, and strawberry herbal weighi control 
program No drugs, no enercne Doctor approved 
100% guaranteed MasterCard and Visaaccepled 
Can 778 SIM at 776 1465 (I Ml 

VW OWNERS' Bring your bug to the bug doctor si J 
8. L Auto Service Import tar repairs and vvv sat 
vage i -494-2388. savan m mules east 113-321 

LETS GO swing over Christmas Brenk 1 Sunchaee 
Tours Sinin Annual Colleges Winter Stii Breaks to 
VelHBeaver Creek. Sieamboel. Breckenndge and 
Winlar Park tor live or seven mghis Including lilts/ 
partresrpicnics. races and more Irom only f 154 h 
Optional round trip air and charter bus transporla 
lion available Call toll tree tor your complete color 
ski break brochure 1 800-321-5911 today! I (28-34) 

MAKING A major dee is Ion -Career Lite Planning in 
dependent Study One hour credit Contact I be 
Counseling Center at 532*927 10 enroll Begins 
«ee*otOci 5 129-30) 

QUIT MONKEYING around 1 Audition tor "K5U Snow 
case o' Tale n I Its a benetu fundraiser lot the 
Manhattan Sunset Zoo. See ad lot details (29) 



1976 BLUE Mania Nice body, eicalleni engine. 30 
miles per gallon on highway Leave message (or 
Sheikh. 533 Moore Mall. 532 2382 |27 31| 

FOR SALE 1977 tult-nied Otdsmobite wagon Tat. 
rihc condition, new paint, air, cruise, FM stereo. 
112.000 miles Call 776 9888 alter 5 p m 1521 Jar 
vis (2729) 

FOR SALE 1982 Chevelle- J2 400 and 1983 
Chevelle -*2 200 Nicel Call 537-4083 altar 5 p.m. 
(28 321 

1974 VW, new paint, low miles. 1700 or best oiler In 
quire basement Kedzie. 12- 1 p .m. only Ask lor CB 
2383874 evenings 1980 Buick Rivera, loadad. 
13 000, trade up loSV 000 (28 30) 

1980 AUDI MOOS good condition, loaded, (3 000 or 
best oiler 778-9508 (29-331 



CHILD CARE 



07 



COMPUTERS 



EMPLOYMENT 



AMATMENTS F« RENT- FURNISHED 



02 



ONE-BEDROOM lurnished Close to campus Avail- 
able immediately 776-8918 alter 5 343 p m (28-301 

LARGE. ONE bedroom lurnished apartmeni two 
balconies, sir. 8295 plus utilities Across I mm 
Abeam Available Oct i Call 539-5021 5392186; 
or 776-1712 Ask lor Pam (27 29) 

APARTMENTS fOU WBIT-UHFUDMIeHiO ~M~ 

FOUR-BEDROOM, Casement, 1 14 blocks from c am 
pus Available now 539-1498. <2 1 1 1) 

TWO BEDROOM. 727 Leavenworth 12 available 
Sept 30 Can alter 5:30 p m at 537 3186 123-291 

AVAILABLE OCT 15, nice, large two-bedroom apart 
ment, water. Irish, three loorths gas paid, can be 
furnished Laundry facility 1340vmonth 539-2482 
alter 4pm |2TH| 

AUTDMOaiLiS fW SALE M~ 

1978 CHEVY, 3/4 ton. 4x4 pickup. 350 engine, power 
steering, power brakes, an -conditioning, auto- 
matic transmission, dual luel tanks and set up lor 
Slock trailer 458-8472 altar 5pm (25 79) 

FORD LTD 1977 Eicalleni condition, low mileage, 
runs great 11.500 or best otter Call Saiah in 836 
Moore Of Sonny in 533 532 2362 alter 8:30 P m 125 
29) 

1975 CHEVY wagon, air conditioned, cruise, runs 
well, clean. *490. 53*2892 between 5- 10 p m |27 
29) 



EARN (HUNDREDS weekly! In your spare time 
United Services ol America is looking tor home 
workers to perform mail services. Incentive pro- 
grams available For information send large, self 
addressed, stamped envelope to USA , 24307 
Magic Mountain Parkway. Suite S306. Valencia, CA 
91355 (734) 

EXCELLENT WAGES lor spare time assembly work, 
electronics craits others Information, (504) 641- 
0091 6*1 1837, open seven days Call now (20 -42) 

FULL ANO pan time retail help needed Sports 
page — Town Center Send resume to. Steve Webb. 
224 Redbud Estates, Manhattan. KS 66502 125 291 

HARDEE'S OF Aggieviite is taking applications for 
delivery dnvers day or nigm time hours, full or 
pari lime Can earn tlve to sii dollars per hour. |26 
29) 




Rubes 



By Leigh Rubin 




Applications now being 
accepted for following 
positions. Daytime, late 
night, and delivering. 
No phone calls. Apply 
between 2-5 p.m. 
Mon.-Fri. 
12th & Moro in Aggieville 



TRACK ORIENTED student 10 work with condition 
1119 and form with talented fourteen year old One 
or two evenings a week Hours negotiable. Frank. 
5325634 Evenings, 494 8318 (2729) 

ATTENTION JOB hunters! Visla Orive In is looking 
lor some energetic people 10 work in the fountain 
01 grill We heveluii and part-time openings Apply 
in person (29-381 

NEW COMPANY seeking 10 employ people inter- 
ested in temporary 1 on cy snort term employment 
Send name, address, phone. 10b skills to: PO Bo» 
215. Wamego. KS 66547 (29-31) 

WANTED TEMPORARY weekend construction la- 
borer About 20 hours on Saturday and Sunday 
837-1002 1291 



FINANCIAL SERVICES 



IB 



"Listen, pal. Can't we act domesticated about this?" 



NEEDED IMMEDIATELY- Sii enthusiastic tele 
phone operators tor local sales promotion Start 
13 65 per hour plus bonuses Age no harrier Eve- 
ning or day shift available Apply now 1 431 Roynli, 
9-9 (27 351 

HOUSES AN O MOBILE HOMES fOU DENT 11 

AOULi count tor serious siuoenis One-, iwu . 
throe bedroom very reasonable, quiet location 
near campus, no pets 5378369 |3tl) 

FOR RENT two-bedroom mobile noma with space 
lot lour horses 539-5? 78 (25-291 

THREE BEDROOM unfurnished, stove refrigerator, 
laundry hook-ups Available now Nopals Call 539 
5562 alter 5pm (29 321 

HOUSES AND MOBILE HOWES FOB SALE IT 

BY OWNER nice, clean. Iwo bedroom mobile home 
with or without furniture set upon large shady lot 
S39-5778 (J5-29I 

HOUSE WEST ot campus two bedrooms, attached 
garage. For couple, single person, person with one 
child Call 539-2880 128 291 

LOST ANO fOUMO lT 

LOST JEAN lackel in Sea ion 63 on Monday morning 
1 Mound, please call 778*241 12829) 



Bloom County 



By Berke Breathed 



wHArs mxm so am A 
in me john ff 





HI'S USING HIS 'M/Cmi 
, JACKSON CAUCASIAN KIT ' 
A6AIN 9 WHAT'S 
NEXT' A 
a&r CHIN V 




Garfield 



By Jim Davis 



IT'S NOT WHETHER 
VOU WIN OR LOSE, 
DOT HOW VOU PLAV 
THAT COONT6 






60, WHAT ARE V00 \ 
GOING TO PO TORAV? J 




'~J3sfiS& 






JW CftVte 107 



MISCELLANEOUS MERCHANDISE 



15 



Peanuts 



pc 
in'" 



By Charles Schulz 



pJiFTY P0UNP BAG OF 



,06 FOOC? C0MIN6 IN 




OPEN THE POOR! 

FIFT* P0UNP t3A6 OF 

P06 F00P C0MIN6 IN ! 




/SURE, BtA5 

(it all over .. 


v t6- 1 

) * 

i 

( 

1 




i 




n n 


V^ljffl 


Br?^ 







FLEER 1987 update sals now available YVe buy- sell 
coins, lewelry, gold, silver, leys comicbooks, rock 
records Manhattan Coins and Colleclables 1130 
Laramie 5391184 (75-291 

WANTED TO buy -Two tickets lo 112 concert in KG 
Please call Stacie, 539-8896 Price negotiable (26 
29) 

U2 TICKETS for sale, lower level Call 1 -541-9823 Sal 
uroay Oct 3 Irom 8 lo 10a m Best otter takes It all 
Ask tor Paul 129) 




FULLTIME student with child wants another stu- 
dent wilh child to exchange babysitting spring se- 
mester Phone 539-6430 126321 




WE PILE IT ON! 



PYRAMID PIZZA 

All Slices 99* 

after 5 p.m. 
539-4888 



ALMOST NEW NEC Mull I speed laptop computer. 
MS DOS compatible Carry case. PD software, 
61 ,505 Call 537 71 73. 9 am -4 p.m weekdays 128 
30) 

IBM WORDPROOF (checks spelling finds syno- 
nyms) Program disks, manual New. never used 
539*121 alter 6pm 129-30) 



Now Open! 

Memberships 

Available! 

Work out 
with us today! 

First Visit Free 

776-6469 

1104 Waters. Manhattan 



SUN 
CONNECTION 

NOW 

SELLING 

$ 2 

SESSIONS 

1126 Laramie 776-2426 

DANCE, 
DANCE, 
DANCE. 

to the sounds 
of the 

"OVAL-TEENS" 

the best '50s & '60s 

music in town 
Friday & Saturday 

9 p.m.-l a.m. 



y^C 



University 1 Y ,f Club 

17th & Anderson, 539-7531 



FRIDAY 5-9 p.m. 
Fried Chicken or 

■ Spaghetti w/tneat saute 
VJnMBl J H you Litn eai 

IMS. 4th $3.95 with salad bar 



9? 



MuTuRCYCLcS/BlCYCLES FOR SALE 



16 



^ 



6 WESTERN n. 



913-77MT15 




«*» 



Just Arrived 

New Shipment of 

WRANGLER PRO 

RODEO JEANS 

2 mi. east of K-Mart 

Hwy. 24 
Manhattan, Ks, 66502 

776-6715 

Mon.- Sat. 9-5:30 

Thurs. 9-8:30 

October Special 

Unlimited Number 

of Sessions for 

only $ 50 



FOR SALE Mens red Sch* Inn 10- speed Eitras and 
In eicalleni condition Celt 532 2223 alter T p m 
(M29) 

1985 YAMAHA Rive 115 scooter, red, low miles 537 
2987 not home leave message (25-291 

RALEIGH RACER USA— Competition 14 speed ge 
o me I rv. c u stom bu I it . Di amondbac k Mean s I reak — 
Mountain Bike. 15-speed, new components Botn 
1300 or bast otter 537-0182 evenings <25-29) 

DIAMOND BACK mountain t>ik*. 27', escellent con 
dltion.estraa included Call after 7 p m . 778-9371 
(27-29) 

MOPED HONDA Express 1980. low mileage, exeat- 
lent condil ion Negot i able ' Pnone 539-888 7 o r 53 7 
1395 (28 321 

1986 HAWASAKI 454 LTD. mint condition. Itiree Iwl 
mats plus cover Paul. 7762150 (29-31) 



MUSICAL IHSTRUMENTS 



IT 



DRUM EQUIPMENT lor sale Ludwig 14' and Ultra- 
sound 14" snares Peavy 50W bass ampiilier Boas 
electric drum pad Alpine caaaetM deck Alt eicel 
lent shape 539-16R7 or 539-2318 (28-301 

MUST SELL Crate 10-wartt guitar ampiilier Three 
months old— warranled for five years' 532-5217 

(2S-32) 



PEHSONALS 



11 




P^pOTaMflH 

No membership fee— fira visit free 

Candlewood Plaza 3232 KimbaU Ave. 

776-3308 

TANS TO GO 
$ 2 Sessions 

1214-C Moro-Aggieville 
776-7874 

(must be used by 10-31-87) 



'PHI GAM' car owner— II you an) available. I would 
tike to know you bailer. Please respond (28-291 

DAMNIT DOOUOI Gel oft on your 2 1st Birthday 
Thursday night at Charlies is such a waste Break 
last at McDonald a get rid ot the alien aste. The da 
qu i n pan y was great , the oat h room I rash c an pa ■ 1 y 
will be our neat date I Nasty Susan and Kristin (29) 

A?D PLEDGES- B M. H 5:30. Y, U A. F (You know- 
barbeque. Monday, house, 5 30, you, us. awesome 
lun'i— Love, the Seniors (29) 

PRECIOUS PIKE pledge Travis" Today your Hot Ood 
lurns 19. all the gtns think you re lean and mean 1 
Bui being your Sis, I know what the neat truth >s< 
You'r* only a nine brother lo me Happy B Day. 
Sherry (29) 

iv it<; h«en ™ »»> ««i-» we met and sin months 
since I agreed to be yours I'm looking forward to 
forever Love, Lou (29) 

HEV LAMBDAS -You re the appte ot our eye Our 
only limit's the sky Ms can't tell a lie. my oh my, we 
love Lambda Chi— the KDs (29) 

ADPt- PAULA B . Happy Birthday Love, David (291 

HAPPY OAYLate 19th birthday Irom Monte and a 
dozen red roses Irom Denny 129) 

MISS RODEO. Come lo Charlies wearln' tighl Wran 
gler blue, we'll admire your tu notion curves. It's us. 
the Ag Econ crew Leave the hubby at home on our 
command, and we'll Me It your supply can meet 
our e<c ess demand {29) 

KAPPA ROULETTER dates Connie. Oecia, Jodi 
Jody Kate. Knsiin Sommei Come with us and 
we'll show you the way. This is the day lo romp In 
the hay Your AGRa (29) 

KAPPA ALAINA— As my HI sis you were great As my 
pledge dot you are top rate! L and L Kerry (29) 

SIGMA NLI OF i and Thele XI OF 2— Friday's here 
and hi time lor cheer, look out commandos B and 
A is near. Partying in closets and walking on cars. 
lor a lew ol your kisses we'd go clear to Mars Bui 
here's lair warning: it us mischief you seek, well 
send you home early and call you a Geek! Preparty 
at 5:30 wear clean underwear PI phis Rock i and 2 
(29) 

THANKS SO much 9th floor Moore For those ol you 
who took cam ol ma and looked in on me while I 
was sick Til (any (291 



532-6555 



THANKS RENE Tiffany (29) 

AGR CGG — Another perty, oh noi More swing danc 
ing I gueaal No piggies this time but the same 
western dress Lei s laugh and have lun and nam- 
ing wm be better- a date with you lo S7 RouUrlter! 
Love you. JKH (29) 

SETA BEADS — Tonight s the night welt party fight, 
as B 8 A dates you're out ot -sight Wall win* and 
dine and have a ball, for Beau and Arrow Is the best 
parly ol alt See you tonight I Love, your Pi Phi 
dales (29) 

HUE Y— SIX months ago you kissed me. Thank a to 
my Tn Delia friend, we've been kissing ever since 
Yours still doing it Ml lor your baby Lwa. Manne- 
quin, remember^ 129) 

BON O — U 2 can have I un at B 1 A You re goi n g wi I h 
me Lets seek entropy I —J (29) 

THETA ROULETTER dales Laying in the hey, waa 
su re m ignt y tu n bu I don't pu t you r boot s away eul 
we're not quite done Re u letter's near, Its become 
guile clear thai Thai as and AGRs have nothing lo 
tear because it's the best party ol the year AGRs 
(29) 

A NET-CONGRATULATIONS, it's a Gin Clovia 
love— til sis. 1291 

C-L-O-VI-A SYNCOPATE, now we can show thai you 
really do rale— Brenda- Congrats Big Sis! (29) 

ALPHA AUNT Becky-C U at C-N-C Irom your neal 
niece (29) 

BETH 5 -Congratulations on your new III 'tis, till 
be sn experience you won't want to miss You're re- 
ally tunny and lull of wit, I'm glad you're the one, 
and that s no crap The Wee One 129) 

STEVE— I love you— Kayla. Sweetness— t love you— 
Steve Jack — I love you— Melissa Kayla— I still 
love you — Jack. Billy— I love you— Big Bio 
Adrian — I love you — Dimples Steve, Billy, Jack. 
Adrian — I love all three ol you— Jo Frsnkie— I love 
you— Cwrie Jen — I love you — Frsnkie Frankie— i 
love you— Jennifer Shane — I love you — Eva 
Kimberly— I love you -Shane Grace— I love 
you— Neil Nell— I love you— Jo Roman— t loved 
you— Mariana. (29) 

AFRICAN QUEEN 
nrgni Saturday. 
Love. OF at (29) 



-I'm looking forward lo Friday 
Let's make life one big Safari 



SIGMA NU Hader I'm so happy you re my son! Have 
a great weekend! Love, Mom (29| 

ALPHA XI Soph Wednesday night was a blast, don I 
ever let those memones pass No more tears just 
drink your beers You're In my heart and on my 
mind I'm going lo i*m so I'll see ys nest time 1 
Fuily Kristin (29) 

CHAR- YOU RE awesome and I'm psyched to have 
you as my doll Your KKG Mom (29) 

P.J-BOIG-TDMFH(PJ) 1291 



PUTS ANO PET SUWUfS 



15 



SIAMESE KITTEN— Female. 10 weeks, litter-trained 
Noi legists red. S2S. 539-0506 (29) 



PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 



PROMPT ABORTION and contraceptive services in 
Lawrence 9134415718 (till 

PREGNANT'' BIRTHRIGHT can help. Free preg- 
nancy test Confidential Call 537 9180 103 S 
Fourth SI Suite 24 I till 



RENTALS 



21 



SUPPLIES PRINTER-typewnter Rental typewriters 
available, correcting and non-correcting Hull 
Business Machines, 715 North 12th, Aggieville. 
539-7931 (iff) 



flESU ME/ TYPING SERVICE 



» 



PAPERS. RESUMES, cover letters, theses and dis- 
sertations entered, stored and completed to your 
specifications Letterquaiiiy printer Come sea 
us Rots Secretarial Services. 614 N 12th (across 
from Kites). 539-5147 (23-32) 

ARE YOU prepared lor interviews? Call Resume Ser 
vice lor your resume, data sheet or cover letter 
needs 1211 Moro 537-7294 (27-29) 

EXPERIENCED TYPIST Will do any tin typing jobt 
Call Mary alter 5 p m at 537 0456 (27 29) 



ROOMMATE MMNTE0 



23 



ROOMMATE OCTOBER-June Nice house, close to 
campus, waa her. 1 dryer, own room, only S135, 778- 
7905. (27-29) 

WANTED TWO lernale roommates-Nice Iwo- 
bedroom apartment — lurmahed, one-hall block 
west of Aheam Needed tor second semester Call 
537-9370 (28-311 

ROOMMATE WANTEO lo share house Ii80/monih 
GasJetecinc paid Call 537-4083, alter 5pm (28-32) 

RESPONSIBLE FEMALE roommate, pielersbiy grad- 
uate siudant or working woman, needed to share 
three-bedroom house near high school One-hall 
(385 rent plus utilities 5374683 128-32) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE needed Laundry facilities, 
carpeting, close lo campus St ID renl plus one 
third utilities Call 539-3575 and aak lor Dawn Ro 
ber I son . o I he rw i se leave name and number (29-3 1 ) 



WELCOMES 



27 



ST LUKE'S Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod), Sun 
set and North Delaware welcomes students to ser- 
vices Saturday at 6 p m and Sunday at 6 and 10 45 
8 m Bible classes. 9 30 a m |29l 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS Baptist Church SBC, 2221 Col 
lege M ei gh t s Road F 1 1 st wor sfti p servic e 8 30 a m 
Sunday School 9 30 am , second worship service 
11am. Training Houi 6pm Sunday Sunday eve 
ning worship service 7 p m , mid-week service 
Wednesday 7 pm, (29) 

MANHATTAN FRIENDS meeting IQuaksr), Baptist 
Campus Center, 1801 Anderson, Sundays Silent 
worship to a m , discussion. 11 a m For informa- 
tion call 539-4678 or 539-2838 1291 



DOOM FOP. RENT 



21 



GIRL WANTED lo rent room without board $8uV 
month, bills paid Close to campus No pets 539 
B608 12711) 



Crossword 



By Eugene Sheffer 



ACROSS 
1 U-boai 
4 Bat wood 
7Fojts 
It Cool - 
cucumber 

13 Baby in 
blue 

14 Lend — 
(listen) 

15 Witty hn 

16 Prank 

18 Ending 
for foot 
or short 

19 Do SO 
m.p.h 

SO Ego 

22 Period 

23 Corn 
helpings 

27 — hat 

(obsolete) 
29 Impulsive 
31 Cognizant 
34 Short 

song 

33 Railroad 
station 
worker 

37 Wager 

38 Yield 

39 Doctor- 
org 

41 Famed 
canal 



DOWN 

1 Long tales 

2 Gram- 
marian 'a 
concern 

3 Lox spot 

4 Funda- 
mentals 

5 Lathered 
up 

• Overly 
excited: 
colloq. 

7 Domestic 

8 Business 
name 
abbr 

9 Min part 

10 Mai — 

1 1 Hit sign 

Solution time: 24 min*. 






48 (iaze 
fixedly 

47 Actress 
— Dawn 
Chung 

48 Francis- 
can monks 

52 Ninny 

53 Sports 
hall 

54 Buddhist 
branch 

55 "— It Be" 
(song) 

56 Pine 
type 

57 Tater 
part 

58 Stallone's 
nickname 






nnnrara ct'jh .,:-«* 






mi 



yon'" ;i'-it 



NMShnNlEI 



Yesterday's answer 1 0-2 



17 Paper 

quantity 
21 Compel 

23 Uses a 
hlue 
pencil 

24 Tread the 
boards 

25 Squealer 

26 Bond. eg. 
28 Actress 

Thompson 

30 Fruit 
cooler 

31 Trajec- 
tory 

32 Minuscule 

33 Recipe in 
struct ion 

36 Route 

37 Mr Rubble 
or 
cartoons 

40 Com 

42 Russian 
range 

43 Art stand 

44 Flavorful 

45 Study 
carefully 

46 Slave 
of yore 

48 Topper 
48 ( inassis 

50 Corral 

51 Numero — 




CEYPTOQUIP 



10-2 

U MJWO VB QLJEN: BVM 

WVQK VB HUMYUPSK PS 

QLO ZOKOMQ, LOUZ BVM 

11 EPMUYO KUWO. 

Yesterday'* Cryptoquip: HIS SUPPLIES ARE IN 
SUCH A BIO MESS THAT OUR COBBLER DID SOME 
SOLE SEARCHING 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: P equal* 1 



12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, FrM»y. Oclober 2, 1M7 



Nebraska likely to be named as hosi 
for low-level radioactive waste site 



By Th# Associated Press 

TOPEKA — Stanley Grant, sec- 
retary of health and environment, 
said Thursday Nebraska appears 
likely to become the host state for a 
low-level radioactive waste dispos- 
al site under a criteria developed by 
Kansas. 

That criteria, accepted in princi- 
ple by the Central Interstate Low- 
Level Radioactive Waste Compact 
Commission at a meeting in Liule 
Rock, Ark., includes as a factor in 
the site selection process the histor- 
ic and projected volumes of nuclear 
waste from each state. 

The commission, which includes 
Kansas, Nebraska, Louisiana, 
Oklahoma and Arkansas, has 
drafted a tentative agreement with 
VS. Ecology to develop a site for 



low-level radioactive waste facility 
in one of the five states. 

Nebraska, Louisiana and Arkan- 
sas have two nuclear reactors, 
Oklahoma none and Kansas one. 
Louisiana's are the newest and 
have the greatest combined gener- 
ating capacity; Nebraska's are the 
oldest and have the least combined 
generating capacity. Kansas' sole 
nuclear plant at Wolf Creek has the 
largest of any single unit in the 
region. 

"If waste is one of the primary 
factors considered.. .draw your own 
conclusions." said said James Pow- 
ers, director of the Division of 
Environement within KDHE. 

The commission has not yet 
assigned weighted values to the dif- 
ferent factors in the criteria, which 
also includes hydrogeology and 



transportation. Grant said he prop- 
osed that current generation of 
radioactive waste should count as 
20 percent and projected waste as 
40 percent in selecting a site, but the 
commission balked at accepting 
those weights. 

"If it goes as we presented it, in 
all probability Nebraska would be 
the host state," Grant said, but 
added other states could be selected 
if the factors arc wieighed 
diffcremly. 

U.S. Ecology is expected to 
announce a site in November. 

By federal law, a host state has to 
be selected by Jan. 1, 1988 and a 
licensed and operating facility by 
1993. If a state chooses to withdraw 
from the compact, it must develop 
its own waste facility.. 

Under the draft of the contract. 



the com m ission would pay $ 10 m i I- 
lion and U.S. Ecology, a Kentucky- 
based corporation, would contri- 
bute $1.1 million to develop the 
site, said John Campbell, deputy 
Kansas attorney general. 

The cost of the constucting the 
facility is estimated at $30 million, 
Campbell said. "The commission 
has retained the option to finance 
the construction of the facility, " he 
adeed. 

Six utility companies that use 
nuclear power in the five states 
have formed committees to investi- 
gate financing the $30 million facil- 
ity, Campbell said, and no tax 
money is involved. 

U.S. Ecology would be compen- 
sated for running the facility by 
rates charged to organizations that 
dispose of waste there. 



Quake 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

shelves in the Victor Valley, 70 miles 
to the northeast, and shook the 
ground in EI Cajon, in San Diego 
County to the south. 

In downtown Los Angeles, hun- 
dreds of people were evacuated from 
swaying buildings, where windows 
shattered and elevators became stuck 
as power was knocked out for nearly 
an hour. 

"All at once there was a whoosh of 
wind, and I walked over to a brick 
wall until everything stopped shak- 
ing," said Gerald Livezcy, a security 
guard at one downtown building. 
"Everyone was coming 
out... circulating, not knowing what 
to do. 

"This one scared mc," he said. "I 
was outside, and I mean it was really 
shaking. 1 thought it was the biggie. I 
thought there wasn't going to be any- 
thing IcfL" 

Police Officer William Frio said 
five people were arrested for looting 
in various parts of the city where 



windows were shattered. Police 
spokesman Lt. Dan Cooke said a spe- 
cial anti-looting squad was working 
downtown and the entire department 
was on full tactical alert, working 
12-hour shifts, 

Los Angeles officials said that 
within the city there were at least 40 
injuries and three deaths. County 
coroner's spokesman Bob Damba- 
chcr identified two of the dead as 
Lupe Exposito, 21. of San Gabriel, 
who was killed by the collapse of a 
wall of a parking structure at Califor- 
nia State University and Juan Hcrrcr- 
a, 32, who died of injuries in a fall 
from the second-floor window of his 
apartment in suburban Mavwood. 
Fire Chief Don Manning said the 
department had responded to 67 fires 
caused by natural gas leaks, 36 struc- 
tural fires, 41 heart attacks and 21 
elevators with people stuck in them, 
and 35 traffic accidents. 

Mike Guerin, a spokesman for the 
California Office of Emergency Ser- 
vices in Sacramento, said at least two 
vacant brick buildings collapsed. 






3,400 to participate 
Saturday in Band Day 





By The Collegian Staff 

More than 3,400 state high school 
and junior high performers will lake 
the field Saturday at KSU Stadium to 
participate in the annual Band Day 
celebration. 

Any high school or junior high 
band in the state is invited, said Stan 
Finck, director of bands. 

"It's an ideal recruitment oppor- 
tunity for K-State," Finck said. 'The 
event also provides high school band 
directors a chance to expose their 
bands to other groups and get the stu- 
dents more involved." 

The celebration begins with a 
parade at 9 a.m. down Poyntz 
Avenue from 11th Street to Third 



Street 

The stadium pre-game perfor- 
mance of the bands is scheduled at 
1:00 p.m. prior to the KSU-Tulsa 
University football game. The game 
begins at 1:30. 

The bands will remain seated until 
hall time when they will perform on 
the field. 

This year three $100 scholarships 
will be awarded to three participating 
senior band members who will enroll 
at KSU in the fall of 1988. 

K-State mascot Willie the Wildcat 
will draw the names of three high 
schools before the game. The band 
directors of the winning schools may 
nominate three seniors in their bands 
to the KSU general scholarship com- 
mittee for final selection. 



SUNDAY SUPPER 

Oct. 4 
5:30 p.m. 

Topic: "Nuclear Waste in 

Your Backyard" 

Speaker: Enid Stover 

(50* donations or free if needed) 

1021 Denison 

The building with the two red front doors 

Spontoradby 
CUMENICAL 

HRlSTIAN 

llNlSTRIES 



AGGIEVILLE 
FLOWERS 

SWEETHEART 
ROSES 

$6.00 a dozen 
Flower Bundles 

$4.00 

12th and Laramie 

10-5:30 M-Sat. 537-9549 



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T 


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Free TGIF TERRIFIC 

BUFFET. 

JOIN MANHATTAN'S 

TGIF TRADITION! 

No membership needed 
Far reslaurunf & bar! 

Open To Public! 
1 U5 Mora. Ageicville 7760030 





1 120 Moro 
539-9064 



Don't Forget 
Blind Date Tonight 

$1 shots all weekend 



r 



RECORD— TAPE SALE 

Now In Progress! 

CLASSICAL ROCK FOLK 
JAZZ COUNTRY 

Records start as low as $1 .98! 
Cassette tapes as low as $2.98! 




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BAND DAY 1987 



From Noon 



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Circle 

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Clay Center 

Clifton-Clyde 

Conway Spring! 

Council Grove 

Ellinwood 

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Greet Your High School Band & Director 
until 1 p.m. at the South end bleachers of KSU Stadium 
before K-STATE vs. TULSA game 

Mankato 

Marysville 

McPheraon 

Mission Valley 

Nemaha Valley 

North Central 

Northern Height* 

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Lansing 

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Manhattan 



St. George 
St. Mary's 
Stockton 
Sylvan Unified 
Topeka West 
Valley Falls 
Victoria 
Wabaunsee 
Waconda East 
Wakefield 
Wamego 

Washburn Rural 
Washington 
Wellington 
West Elk 
Westmoreland 
Wet more 
Wilson 





Sponsored by: Kansas State Admissions Representatives 



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HUD Grant 






Weather 






The Department of Regional and Community Plan- 
ning has received a grant of $109,000 for internships 
and graduate support. See Page 3. 



Partly sunny, breezy and cooler 
today, high 70 to 75. Partly cloudy 
and cool tonight, low near 45, Part 
ly cloudy and cool Tuesday, high 
around 65. 










■ 



WCIT 6 



*&IZ 



■d- 

-612 5a " 

son Saturday at i\ju jm. 

See Page 6. 



Monday 

October 5, 1987 



Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 66506 

Volume 94, Number 30 



Kansas State 



Collegian 



Band Day response 'pleasing' 




Drummers from across Kansas look to K-State Band Director Stan Finck for the 
beat while performing in KSU Stadium during half lime of the Wildcats' football 



Sufi/Andy Nelson 

game Saturday against Tulsa University. More than 3,400 musicians from 74 high 
school bands participated in annual Band Day activities. 



More than 3,400 high school students attend 



By The Collegion Sfoff 

People lined Poyntz Avenue on Saturday 
morning to view the assortment of colors 
and instruments of more than 3,400 high 
school and junior high band students who 
participated in this year's annual Band Day. 

Stan Finck, director of bands, said he was 
pleased with the number of hands thai parti- 
cipated this year, 

"We wouldn't be able to handle many 
more bands than what we had Saturday," 
Finck said. 

The bands played "The Ceremony of 
Allegiance" and "The Siar-Spangled Ban- 
ner" at the football stadium for the pre- 
game performance prior to the K-Statc- 
Tuisa University game. 

During halflime. the bands took to the 
field, forming a giant KSU. While facing 
the alumni section, the bands played "Wild- 
cat Victory," the "Pride and Glory March" 



and "Somewhere Out There." At the com- 
mand of the announcer, the band members 
did a 180-dcgrec turn to face the student 



section and play "Old Time Rock V Roll." 
The high school and junior high bands were 
then accompanied by the Fort Riley band 




CoUegim/Paul Nod 

A 10- year-old Manhattan girl supports band members at the annual Rand Day para- 
de on Poyntz Avenue Saturday morning. 



and the ceremonial cannons for the ha If time 
finale of die "1812 Overture." 

Hollie Martin, a member of the "Spirit of 
Gold" Andale Marching Band, said it was a 
long drive (o Manhattan but she enjoyed 
being able to participate in the events. 

Andale Band Director Jay Williams said 
he would like to have more competition 
among the bands adding that the parade was 
good experience for the high school 
students. 

The winners of the drawings of the $1 50 
scholarships awarded prior to the game 
were Topeka West High School, Nemaha 
Valley High School andOlpc High School. 

The awards will go to ihrec senior band 
members enrolling at K-State in the fall of 
1988. The band directors of the winning 
high schools may nominate three high 
school seniors in their bands to the K-State 
general scholarship committee for final 
selection. 



Tremors continuing in LA 

Sunday's aftershock kills 1, injures 200 



Iranian 
bases on 
full alert 

By The Associated Press 

MANAMA, Bahrain — Iran said Sunday 
its bases in the Persian Gulf were on full alert 
following intensive Iranian naval exercises 
that set off widespread alarm and sent a U.S. 
warship steaming toward the maneuvers. 
Rear Adm. Harold J. Bcmscn, commander 
of the U.S. Navy's Middle East Force, ack- 
nowledged that higher officials ordered his 
flagship to break off from a southbound con- 
voy and head north toward the area Friday 
night. 

Irat>' Prime Minister Hussein Musavi 
vowcci Sunday to fight any aggressor in the 
gulf and said Iran was determined lo oppose 
the U.S. presence there 

Iraq said 19 civilians were klled and others 
were wounded in Iranian shelling of border 
towns Sunday, and Iran reported injuries 
from Iraqi bombardments of its frond ine 
cities in a campaign that threatened to revive 
the bloody War of the Cities 

Iraq said in a war communique that most of 
the casualties were women and children 
killed in long-range artillery shelling of Ihe 
southern port of Basra, and declared "the 
hour of revenge is not far" if the attacks 
persist. 

Iraq said Iranian forces "indiscriminately" 
shelled civilian areas in Basra, hilling homes, 
hospitals, schools and mosques. 

Iran said it will keep s helling Iraqi indust- 
rial and military installations until "the 
enemy puts an end 10 its acts of mischief." 
Iran's official Islamic Republic News 
Agency monitored in Cyprus reported a 
"number" of civilians were wounded and 
some houses and shops damaged by Iraqi 
artillery shelling over the past two days. 
IRNA said the shells hit the Iranian port cities 
of Abadan and Khorramshahr, across the bor- 
der southeast of Basra. 

The Italian navy, meanwhile, prepared to 
escort its first Italian-flag tanker through the 
gulf, where more than 375 ships have been 
attacked since the Iran-Iraq war broke out in 
September 1980. 

Since July, U.S. warships have been 
escorting rcflagged Kuwaiti tankers through 
the plf to protect them from attacks by Iran, 
which accuses Kuwait of supporting Iraq. 
Bcmscn wouldn't say from whom or what 
level the order came directing the USS La Sal- 
le to head toward the northern gulf, where 
scores of Iranian vessels were spotted. 

The La Salle's commander, Capt. Harry T. 
Rittenour, told his crew the "change in mis- 
sion" was ordered by "national authority," 
apparently meaning officials in Washington. 
"There was a lot of activity, movements, 
boats out, a bit more than we're accustomed 
to," Bcmscn told reporters Saturday night. 
"When wc get something that's unusual, 
we like to know about it." 

The vessels, including speedboats used 

frequently by paramilitary Revolutionary 

■ See GULF, Page 1 1 



By The Associated Press 

LOS ANGELES — A sharp after- 
shock from last week's severe earth- 
quake jolted Southern California 
before dawn Sunday, causing at least 
one death and dozens of injuries, 
damaging buildings, Jcnocking out 
power and sending jittery residents 
into the streets. 

The quake, centered in suburban 
Rosemcad about eight miles north- 
east of downtown Los Angeles, 
registered at 5.3 on the Richtcr scale 
of ground motion, said Don Kelly of 
the U.S. Geological Survey in Gol- 
den, Colo. 

AlthcCalifomia Institute of Tech- 
nology the quake was measured at 
5.5, according to a spokesman. 



Robert Finn. 

"It was pretty wild," said Mark 
Roscnkcr, who was on the 1 8th floor 
of the Century Plaza Hotel in Los 
Angeles. "Let mc tell you, it does get 
you up." 

The 3:59 a.m. quake was the 22nd 
aftershock registering more than 3.0 
since Thursday's quake, which mea- 
sured 6.1 on the Richtcr scale and 
caused six deaths and more than $75 
million in damage. 

Sunday's shock, centered about 
two miles west of Thursday's, was 
felt 40 miles west of Los Angeles in 
Ventura County and 100 miles south 
in San Diego. It was followed by 
three tremors measuring 3.0 or more 
within four hours. 

Power outages occurred in numer- 



ous areas, and many residents, some 
in bathrobes, gathered outside apart- 
ments and houses, waiting for more 
shocks. Others, camped out in a 
downtown parking lot, said they had 
been there since Thursday. 

"Wc arc glad we stayed out here," 
said a man who identified himself 
only as Hector. "At least here we feel 
safe." 

Mildred Robbins, 66. of Arcadia, 
was pronounced dead at 5:14 a.m. at 
Arcadia Methodist Hospital after 
going into full cardiac arrest, said 
administrative supervisor Terry 
Piscnti. Efforts to revive her failed. 

Piscnti said the heart attack was 
attributed to the quake 

More than 60 other quake- related 
injuries, mostly cuts from broken 



glass, bruises from being hit by fall- 
ing objects and anxiety-related chest 
pains and breathing problems, were 
reported at area hospitals. 

"All the lights went out. It felt like 
the sky was falling. I thought the 
whole house was coming down," 
said Marta Jimenez of suburban 
Montcbello. 

The Jimenezes moved a mattress 
and cushions onto their lawn and set 
up camp, listening to a portable 
radio. Many neighbors did the same, 

In suburban Whutier, where hun- 
dreds of homes were damaged and 30 
buildings collapsed Thursday, resi- 
dents who had been in overnight 
shelters were evacuated to a lighted 
baseball field. 

■ See QUAKE, Page 1 1 



Flasher in Farrell 
'reveals' himself 
to library patrons 



By Jackie Brazzle 

Collegian Reporter 

"And they call him the streak," 
go the words of a once-popular 
song in the 1970s. At K-State, a 
more appropriate phrase might be 
"and they call him the flasher." 

The recent rash of flashing inci- 
dents in Farrell Library has 
become a concern, a library 
spokesman said last week. 

Brice Hobrock, dean of libra- 
ries, said he began to receive scat- 
tered reports of a flasher in Room 
216 and the fourth- floor stacks of 
Farrell, Two of these reports were 



received during the summer and a 
recent sighting was reported 
about two weeks ago. All the 
sightings were reported by female 
students. 

Hobrock said Farrell asked for 
assistance from the K-State 
Police. The police department has 
not been able to establish a pattern 
of times and places that would 
give them any clues as to who 
might be doing the flashing. 
Hobrock said Farrell has no 
suspects. 

'The police really can't get a 
person unless there is a stakeout," 

■ See FLASHER, Page 1 1 



Ts* 



~m~ 



-**~ * t 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, Octobr 8, 1—7 



Briefly 



By The Associated Press 



Van full of explosives diffused 

BELFAST, Northern Ireland — A van crammed with 500 
pounds of explosives was defused on the western outskirts of 
Belfast on Saturday night, after army experts spent nearly 30 
hours working on it, police said. 

They said the van was stolen by the outlawed Irish 
Republican Army and loaded with explosives. It was then left 
on the main road between Lisbum and Belfast international 
airport 

The van was probably limed to go off as a security force 
patrol went by, but it failed to detonate, (he police said. 

The IRA is fighting to drive the British out of predominantly 
Protestant Northern Ireland and unite the province with the 
overwhelmingly Roman Catholic Irish Republic. About 2,560 
people have died in IRA-related violence since 1969. 

Fish abound near Wolf Creek 

BURLINGTON — There's fish in that 5,000-acre cooling 
lake at the Wolf Creek Generating Station near Burlington in 
eastern Kansas. Millions of bass, catfish and walleye. 

Stories are told of fishermen on midnight missions who sneak 
onto plant property to cast out into the sky-blue waters of the 
nuclear age. But it isn't legal. 

State conservation officials would like to make a deal with 
the Wolf Creek Nuclear Operating Corp. to open the lake 95 
miles southwest of Kansas City to public fishing. Utility offi- 
cials say they aren't opposed to the idea, but they're concerned 
about plant security and evacuation plans. 

Scientists at the plant are studying the options. Meanwhile, 
the fish only grow bigger, 

"It's your basic predator-prey relationship," said Mike Theur- 
er, fisheries division chief for the Kansas Department of Wild- 
life and Parks. 'The top predator isn't allowed out there, and 
that's man. 

"The fishing? Oh yeah, it'd be cream." 

The eating? Perfectly safe, researchers say. 

More patients to be released, 

OSAWATOMIE — Each year, hundreds of mental patients 
walk away from the unfenced, campus-like Osawatomie State 
Hospital in east-central Kansas. 

Last year, 365 patients left Osawatomie, said Miami County 
Sheriff Dan Morgan. State law requires the hospital to notify 
Morgan's department when a patient disappears. 

Patients usually are found within a few hours, wandering 
along a riverbank or on a nearby road. A few patients have 
been killed when they stepped in front of cars or trains. 

Osawatomie officials now plan to initiate a new policy 
designed to relieve overcrowding by increasing the number of 
patients released from Osawatomie. Officials say they can 
handle the greater risk. 

But others, such as Morgan are less confident. He fears these 
patients may harm themselves or others. 

"I always wonder what could happen if some housewife 
catches a (patient) in her home," said Morgan. 

DavidSIlapsaddle, coordinator of research and training at 
Lamed State Hospital, which handles high risk patients, said 
dangerous patients require greater security. 

"You have to have a secure facility for the forensic 
patient," Clapsaddte said. 





Comedy Invasion 

Every Monday and Tuesday 
9 p.m. 
Special 2nd Anniversary Show: 
Prizes! Drink Specials! 
Two National Headline Comedians! 

The Doc of Comedy Rock: Dr. GonzO 
The Comedian with the Biggest Lips: 

Dan Chopin 

We want to thank YOU for your support over the last two 
years. You've made Bushwacker's the #1 comedy spot in 
Kansas! Come join the tradition of laughter at: 

531 N. Manhattan 539-9727 



Skull found during search 

KANSAS CITY, Kan. — The mother of a missing Kansas 
City, Kan., woman found a human skull Saturday while she 
was searching for clues to her daughter's disappearance. 

Linda King of Overland Park said she was acting on a tip 
from an anti-crime group when she discovered the skull on the 
front porch of a house in Kansas City, Kan. 

King's daughter, Lori Newton, 23, has been missing since 
Aug. 3. 

King's husband, Brad, and five friends were helping with the 
search. A television news team was accompanying the group 
when the skull was discovered at about 11:30 a.m. 

Police and bloodhounds joined the search after the skull was 
discovered. 

Police said they would contact a pathologist this week to 
help determine the identity of the victim, but they said it 
would be difficult because the teeth had been removed. Police 
said they did not know how long the skull had been there or 
how long the victim had been dead. 

Capt, Milan Supica of the Kansas City, Kan., police depart- 
ment said he thought the skull had been placed on the porch 
intentionally. 

Police said they know who lives in the house, but they said 
they had no suspects. 

Lansing searches for physician 

LANSING — Despite a nine-month search that has cost 
$6,500, the Kansas State Penitentiary at Lansing has not found 
anyone interested in becoming chief physician at the prison. 

"Any idea anyone's got on how to find a doctor, we're fol- 
lowing." said David McKune, deputy director at the prison. 
"It's been a top priority with us all year long." 

The search was intensified by a scathing report from the U.S. 
Justice Department, which told the prison it needs to fill the 
vacant position immediately. 

Prison officials began a national search for a chief physician 
in January, when the former chief was fired for personal rea- 
sons that were not disclosed publicly. 

The job has been advertised as paying up to $80,500, 
depending on experience and specialities. 

Dog or presidential race? 

SEABROOK, N.H. — With presidential politics heating up in 
this bellwether state, officials at the Seabrook greyhound track 
have announced the card for their pre- presidential primary race. 
The names of the dogs, and their habits, may sound familiar to 
Republican odds-makers. 

There is Robertson, born twice in the South, the lineup sheet 
says. 

"Runs with the spirit of a winner." the track says, "Has a 
prayer of a chance." 

Then there is a dog dubbed Dole, who was "unsuccessful in 
76 Presidential as kennelmate to Ford." the tip sheet says. 
"Both dogs faded due to peanut poisoning." 

The No. 3 dog in Tuesday's greyhound race is Kemp. "Plod- 
der, runs to the extreme right." 

Bush. No. 4, is "touted best of the GOP Kennel. Excellent 
record." 

"Won* 42nd and 43rd Veep Consolation races," the sheet 
reminds. "Always in the money." 



Ifaatbook J^otttaiii 



TODAY: Pi Beta Phi, Pi Kappa 
Alpha, Off Campus 

Oct. 6: Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi 
Kappa Phi, Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon, Off Campus 

Be a part of it! Get your portrait 
taken for the Royal Purple year- 
book. Take your stamped fee card 
to UNION 209. To make your 
appointment call 539-5229. If you 
live in organized housing, follow 
the Collegian for photo schedules. 



Attention: 

Students, Faculty/Staff and Campus Departments 

1987-88 Campus Directories on Sale 




You'll need the directory to call friends, conduct campus business, 
use the coupons and yellow page ads, and refer to campus and 
city maps. 

Get your directory at the tables near the Union Travel Board from 
8:30 a.m. -4:30 p.m. Monday through Wednesday, Oct. 5-7. 

$1 for students (limit two with student I.D.) and $1.50 for 
non-students. 



Campus Bulletin 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY INTER- 
VIEW applicants for 198S clinic can nuke 
appointments now in Eisenhower M3B. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT FILING 
FORMS arc now available in the Student 
Governing Association office in the Union. 
Filing deadline is Oct. 20, 

CAREER COUNSELING CENTER 
Making a Major Decision — Career Life Plan- 
ning Independent Study for one hour credit. 
Contact the Counseling Center, 532-6927, for 

details. The course begins this week. 

ICAT sign up for the road trip to Missouri 
in Abeam Field House 101. Cost it S25 for 

ticket and transportation. 

GOLDEN KEY HONOR SOCIETY 

deadline for acceptance is today. 

AMBASSADOR APPLICATIONS can 

be picked up in Anderson 122. They are due 
today. 

UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD 

registration forms arc due Oct. 15 in the Stu- 
dent Government Office. 

TODAY 

HOMECOMING REPRESENTA- 
TIVES meet alf>:30p.m in Union 207 to dis- 
cuss homci inning parade; attendance it 
mandatory. 

GYMNASTICS CLUB meets at 9 p.m. in 
Nataiorium 4. 

BETA ALPHA PSI meets It 7 p.m. in 
Union 212 for i panel discussion on private vs 
public accounting. 



TAD BETA PI meets al 7: 1 5 p.m. in Union 
206 for a smoker. 

SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION 

meets at noon in Union Stateroom 3, Dave 
Kingsley will speak on social change. 

CHIMES JUNIOR HONORARY me*M 

at 9 p.m. in Fairchild 21)2. 

PI SIGMA EPSILON meets al 7 p.m. in 
Union 208. 

SENATE INTERNS mm at 7 p.m. in 
Union Student Government Office. 

BUSINESS COUNCIL meets at 4 p.m. in 
Union 206. 

COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AMBASSA- 
DORS meets at 4.30 p.m. in Calvin 102. 

CHRISTIAN EDUCATOR BROWN 
BAG LUNCHEON at noon at the Interna- 
tional Student Center. Luis Patau will be the 
speaker. 

TRUMAN SCHOLARSHIP APPLICA- 
TION DEA Dl .1 N E at 8: 1 5 a.m. in Fii senhow- 
cr Dean's office. 



Correction 



Due to an editor's error, a 
headline for a story about K- 
S talc's Family Center was 
incorrect in Thursday's Colle- 
gian. The cost of counseling is 
not free, as the headline stated. 
Fees range from $5 to $60. 






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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, Oelobw 5, 1987 




Teachers in Chicago 
sign 2-year contract 



By The Assoc ia fed Press 

CHICAGO - Representatives of 
the Chicago Teachers Union nn laic 
Sunday approved a two-) o;ir o >nl met 
that ended a four-week teachers' 
strike, the longest in the city's 
history. 

The 563-95 vote In the union's 
House of Delegates guarantees that 
the system's 28.0W teachers and 
other employees will start wnrk 
Monday, said union spokesman 
Chuck Burdcen. The agreement was 
reached a day earlier. 



The contrail will he submitted i" 
rank-;md-lile union members <n i 
the ncxi few weeks, Burdcen sai ' 

The system's 430,000 student 
would return Tuesday, officials said. 

Teachers went on strike Sept. K, 
their ninth walkoul in 18 years. 

The proposed contract, reach..! 
Saturday, called for a 4 percent 
raise this year and a 4 percent 
increase die next year, with Ihc 
second-year increase depending on 
additional slale funds. The conmti i 
also called for some reductions in 
class si/e. 



Trio of talent 



Johan Dorrestein, Qlga Franssen and Helenus De Rijke of the 
Amsterdam Guitar Trio perform at McCain Auditorium Saturday. 
The Trio played pieces from Bath, Debussy, Chopin and others in 



SlaUTHnd Camp 

a two hour concert. This performance was a part of the McCain 
International Season series. The next performance will be "Little 
Women" by the Children's Theatre Company. 




Charlie's becomes 21 bar 



By The Collegian Staff 

After a recent scries of bar checks 
in Manhattan conducted by the Kan- 
sas Alcoholic Beverage Control, one 
local bar owner is changing his poli- 
cies concerning the admittance of 
minors. 

Charlie's Neighborhood Bar is 
changing to a strictly 21 bar, said 
owner Charlie Busch. 

"We have gone to a lot of trouble 
not to allow minors (in the pasl) to 
consume cereal malt beverages," 
Busch said. 



But despite a stamping system 
Charlie's has used to distinguish 
between minors and ils over-21 pat- 
rons, five cimions were given in 
Charlie's on Sept. 28 to minors for 
consumption of cereal mall 
beverage. 

Busch said he didn't believe the 
bar's image had been damaged by the 
incident and that the decision to 
change to 21 was a "self-imposed" 
policy change. 

"We haven't received any threats 
or pressure," he said. "We just don't 
want to do anything to risk losing our 



license." 

A Manhattan city ordinance 
allows people between 18 and 21 to 
enter a bar or tavern as long as they 
don't consume cereal malt 
beverages. 

But, Sgt. Larry Frecby of the Riley 
County Police Department said 
minors who arc caught consuming 
alcoholic beverages in bars arc given 
a citation to appear in court. 

If the individual is between 18 and 
21, the misdemeanor is punishable 
by a minimum fine of $100 and a 
maximum fine of S250 or by 40 



hours of public service. The two pun- 
ishments may also be combined. 

Frecby said the bartender or wait- 
ress serving ihc minor can also be 
issued a citation to appear in court 
and may receive the same fine as the 
minor, with Ihc addition of a possible 
jail sentence not exceeding 30 days. 

ABC is authorized to levy fines 
and revoke or suspend bars* licenses, 
Frecby said, 

The Kansas law states that no per- 
son under the legal drinking age may 
atlcmpl to purchase or consume cere- 
al malt beverages. 



$1.25 Imports 

$1.25 Wells 

$2.00 Pitchers 

B.Y.O.D. 

Bring 

Your Own 

Darts 

Dart League Forming 

= / 




HUD grants $109,000 to help graduates 







* 



By The Collegian Staff 

The Department of Housing and 
Urban Development has granted 
$109,000 to the Department of Reg- 
ional and Community Planning at K- 
State. 

The money will be used to support 
graduate education and professional 
"Internships for seven graduate stu- 
pents in planning and public admi- 
nistration, said Vcmon Dcincs, pro- 
cessor of regional and community 
planning and director of the HUD 
grant at K-Slatc. 

The seven graduate students — 
live m regional and community plan- 
ning and two in public administration 
— will split the money from the 



granL he said. The funds will pay for 
the students' tuition, fees, books and 
supplies for two years. 

Students will serve as interns for 
local public agencies. Dcincs said. 
The students work 16 hours a week 
for the agencies and also take gradu- 
ate courses. 

"Some of these students have been 
out of school for awhile and this 
grant is giving them the chance to 
come back and get their graduate 
degrees," Dcincs said. 

He said the grant provides the 
opportunity to increase ihe number 
of women and minorities in com- 
munity planning and at the same lime 
increase enrollment in the graduate 
program. 



'The HUD grant has made it pos- 
sible to attract and recruit minority 
and female students," Dcincs said. 
"About 10 percent of our graduates 
have been black Americans, and in 
recent years there has been an 
increase in the number of women." 

Grant money is also helping the 
agencies because they arc receiving 
additional staff with experience and 



il helps stimulate economic develop- 
ment in ihc community, he said. 
Half of the money is received each 
year and almost all of the money goes 
to the students, Dcincs said. 

"Students receive S7.500 each 
year from the grant and oq|y $7,000 
from die entire granuwiU boused for 
administrative purposes," he said., 



Research works. 


WFRE FIGHTING FOR 

VOURLIFE 

American Heart £ % 
Association^^ 





Would Like to Say 

THANK YOU 

to the women of 

AXQ 

for letting us 
work with you on 

GREEK PLAYBOY 
Congratulations 

On Your Success 

1800 Glaflin 539-9619 



The Children's 
Theatre Company 

LITTLE 
WOMEN 

'The finest children's theatre in the 
country."— LA Times 




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Editorial 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Monday, October 5, 1987 ■ Page 4 



Palestinian office closed for wrong reasons 



In the midst of all the festiv ities celebrating 
the creation of the glorious U.S. Constitution, 
there lies — ironically — an ugly, glaring 
example of just how undemocratic and out of 
control the American government has 
become. 

Recently, the Reagan Administration 
decided — primarily at the urging of Repu- 
blican members of Congress — to close the 
Palestine Information Office in Washington, 
D.C. The other Palestine Information Office, 
which is New York-based and affiliated with 
the United Nations, is allowed, for now, to 
remain open. 

The PIO has been in operation in Washing- 
ton, D.C, for many years and has aided the 
American public in developing a more 
balanced understanding of the Palestinian 
people. The mission of the office is strictly 
informational in nature, providing Ameri- 
cans with information concerning the Palesti- 
nian people and their government. 

The PIO is operated by the Palestine Liber- 
ation Organization, the "parliament in exile" 
of the Palestinian people. Because the PLO 



plays an important role in the future stability 
of the Middle East and must be included in all 
negotiations pertaining to the destiny of the 
world's 4.5 million Palestinians, experts say 
the closing of the PIO will only hinder the 
peace process in the Middle East. 

But if the potential for making matters 
worse in the Middle East is not enough to be 
concerned about, there is an even scarier, 
more destructive facet to the PIO shut-down. 

A recent article in the highly regarded 
Christian Science Monitor points out that the 
decision to close the PIO was not made in a 
normal, good old democratic way. Quoting 
from the Monitor "...the decision was work- 
ed out in negotiations between the State 
Department and representatives of the 
American Israel Public Affairs Committee, a 
pro- Israel lobbying group...." 

If the fact that a lobbying group has so 
much power regarding a significant, interna- 
tional decision is not scary, then lake a look at 
who drafted the legislation that shut down the 
PIO: the American Jewish Congress, 

Now, the first question I want to ask is this: 



Commentary 




PATTI 
PAXSON 



As difficult as it seems, 
fans must support team 



Humiliating. 

Frustrating. 

Demoralizing. 

Those words have been used to 
describe the K-State football prog- 
ram, and after the 'Cats' 37-25 loss 
to Tulsa Saturday afternoon, they 
were probably uttered a few more 
times. 

Those words undoubtedly echo in 
Coach Stan Parrish's mind after 
every game, and the task facing Par- 
rish and the rest of the team is not an 
enviable one. 

In fact, the teanVs.opponent on the 
playing field is not the greatest 
obstacle the 'Cats face. 

Their greatest challenge is to 
overcome, week after week, their 
self-doubt as well as a legion of K- 
State fans made cynical by season 
after season of losses. Granted, it's 
extremely difficult to be enthusiastic 
when the home team loses to such 
underwhelming forces as Austin 
Peay and Tulsa. 

And it's difficult to remain opti- 
mistic when headline after headline 
heralds the team's unremarkable 
performance. 

But there's more involved than 
just having a winning record. What's 
involved is the future success of the 
football program. This season — 
regardless of its outcome — could 



prove pivotal in that regard. 

The K-State football program has 
gone far beyond the point of embar- 
rassment. It has gone as low as it 
probably can or will. 

The program needs answers and, 
as difficult and unlikely as it may 
sound, it also needs the support of 
everyone at K-State. It's extremely 
easy to root for a winner, and fans 
can be disgustingly fickle when a 
winning program turns sour. 

Anyone who doesn't believe that 
can call the Kansas City Royals and 
ask them how the fans reacted to this 
season's performance. 

But only when an outpouring-erf 
support is shown can the .team be 
expected to improve. Fans have 
about as much influence in deter- 
mining the final score as the team. 

Just as the words "humiliating," 
"frustrating" and "demoralizing" 
characterize this year's team, there's 
no reason why the words "exciting" 
and "inspiring" can't describe next 
year's. 

Interestingly, the home field 
advantage is often cited as a factor, 
but what most people don't realize is 
that there is most definitely such a 
thing as a home field disadvantage. 

K-State fans must make sure this 
Wildcat team never learns what that 



is. 



Staff 
Writer 



What in God's name docs Israel or being 
Jewish have to do with an American-based 
information office regarding the Palestinian 
people? If the PIO was based in Israel or the 
occupied Wcsi Bank or Gaza Strip or even in 
countries bordering Israel, then Israeli/ 
Jewish groups may very well want to monitor 
its operations. 

However, the American-based PIO offices 
arc the business of no other country but the 
United Stales, and Israeli interest groups 
have no right whatsoever to negotiate with 
the Slate Department in its closing. Unfortu- 
nately for the American public, though, our 



legislators are dumb enough (uncaring 
enough? lazy enough? uninformed enough?) 
to let an interest group take hold of the reins 
of this country and ride the American people 
for all they're worth. 

I am in no way naive to the fact that lobby- 
ing groups play a very visible role in the mak- 
ing of American politics. Letting interest 
groups take on ihe responsibilities of law- 
makers, though, is pushing democracy and 
control right out the window. In the case of 
the PIO shut-down, this is exactly what 
happened. 

And the story does not end here. 

The Israeli government and its many 
American- based interest groups have 
attached an inherent terrorism trait to all 
Palestinians. So where the PIO is concerned, 
it, too, is inherently infested with terrorism, 
as groups like A1PAC and the American Jew- 
ish Congress have accused. 

Yet isn't it odd that neither of the Ameri- 
can PIOs have been linked to any damage or 
harm to Americans, but the Israeli-oriented 
interest groups that negotiated the PIO shut- 
down have connections with — according to 
the Federal Bureau of Investigation — the 



deadliest terrorist group on American soil: 
the Jewish Defense League? 

While the Israeli government is first to 
point out the number of people killed abroad 
by individuals who have had connections at 
one time or another to the PLO, it is m uch less 
quick to acknowledge that an Israeli interest 
group, the JDL, is responsible for several ter- 
rorist attacks on American soil. 

According to Ihe "FBI Analysis of Terror- 
ist Incidents and Terrorist-Related Activities 
in the United Stales in 1985," Jewish extrem- 
ist groups carried out most of the terrorist 
attacks on American soil in 1985. In the last 
few years California, New England, New 
York, Washington D.C, Maryland and Vir- 
ginia have experienced terrorist bombings 
and even murders by Jewish extremist groups 
— primarily the JDL. 

The time is long overdue for the nation's 
lawmakers to find out exactly "who's zoom- 
in' who" where Israeli interests are con- 
cerned. There is some serious, misdirected 
finger-pointing being done by Israeli/Jewish 
interest groups. 

Perhaps it's lime to look more closely at 
what they have in the other hand. 



Kansas State Collegian 



EDITOR 

Damn Joheeon 
MANAGING EDITOR 

Beck)" Loeie 

NEWS EDITOR 

Jeff Bieleer 

PHOTO/GRAPHICS EDITOR 

John Thelinder 
CAMPUS EDITORS 

kmi Cheelk 

Qua Senbom 
SPECIAL PROJECTS EDITOR 

Judy Landman 
FEATURES EDITOR 

SuHfi Steueneorf, 
AGRIBUSINESS EDITOR 

JllMt SwtflWl 

GOVERNMENT EDITOR 

Cindy Leemtd 

ARTS/ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 

Becky Ifcrwerd 
SPORTS EDITOR 
Jeff JUpp 



COPY EDITORS 

{toffy Aatchlimm 
Betty Edwiidi 
Lori Stag nit 

ST APE WRITERS 
Tom Dome! 
Jennifer Dorxeh 
Lori Lirtdurarn 
Allien Neely 

COLUMNISTS 



SPORTS COLUMNISTS 
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piviJ Svobotu 

rilOTOCRAPIIERS 
Bnd Cimp Andy Nation 

lira Dieu Sun* Ruriu 

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ADVERTISING GRAPHIC ARTIST 



EDITORIAL BOARD 
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Kirk Cinwiy Pini P»"«> 

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Becky Lucii Brmn Sebe 

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REGIONAL REPRESENTATIVE 
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Mike Kroege' 
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Jeff ScW 



Tom Mur ru 
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SALES REPRESENTATIVES 

Damn AdcDuaft Jennifer Koop 

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Connie Fulkenen 
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Devid Svobodi 
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Wendi Hiynie 



THE COLLEGIAN (USn tfl «M) M publkbed by Student Puhttcetipr- tie.. »««» S^Unli^y.dtUy WlMI 
.^ -Tri^um. ««* Seutrteyi, SundTyt. hntideyi end Urdvendty nnta period*. OFFICES ere la** north wtajje/ 
Tffi*o-e^«^!SECOND CLASS FOOTAGE peid .t Mntau* Een. 865(0. SUBSCRIPTION RATES; 
.Rftiodne; yeer, ET5; irmwlir. EMt earner term, tUV Add™. chenfei end tetter, to the editor dhouU be 
i SUM CoflogWi. Kedxie Hell 100, Keneei Stele Untvenity, Menhttun. Ken. 66M6. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR per- 
taining to matters of public interest are 
encouraged. All letters must be type- 
written or neatly printed and signed by the 



author. They should not exceed 300 
words. 

Letters may be brought to Kedzic 1 16 
or mailed to the Collegian. 




= Senate must not buy 'Porsche' 



Tradition dies hard here in the land of sun- 
flowers. Kansans arc raised knowing the val- 
ue of hard work, a steady Christian faith and 
moderate Republicans like Sen. Nancy Kas- 
senbaum, R-Kan. 

K-Staters have their own traditions as well, 
albeit less laudable ones; the library remains 
underfunded, imbeciles riot when the Jay- 
hawks come to town, and Student Senate 
continues to dig into students' bank accounts 
to pay for building projects. 

Case in point Holton Hall. You know, the 
building with the castle turret next to the 
library parking lot. Holton Hall houses sever- 
al services of great benefit to students, 
including the Women's Resource Center, U- 
LcarN, Counseling Center and Minority 
Affairs. Unfortunately the interior of the 
building is a nightmare of crumbling walls, 
exposed pipes and electrical outlets, and 
rooms lacking proper ventilation. Without 
question the building needs to be renovated. 

The dire condition of Holton Hall is not a 
new phenomenon, nor has this problem 
escaped the attention of past K-Siatc admi- 
nistrations. Their solution, however, was to 
schedule Holton, along with Dickens and 
Nichols halls, for demolition — presumably 
to put up a parking lot (you know the song) or 
perhaps another architectural abortion like 
the Bluemont monstrosity across the street 
from Holton. 

Fortunately some people appreciate the 
aesthetic advantages the architecture of these 
old buildings brings to our campus. All three 
buildings will be saved — Holton through a 
Student Services fee paid by each student. 
You'll tind this and the other "extra" student 
fees listed on the back of your fee card. At the 
rates of $3 per full-time student, SI per part- 
time student, per semester, student monies 
have been collected since 1982 to renovate 
Holton. The decision to do so was made by 
the 1982-83 Student Senate, whose members 
also determined the renovation should cost 
$780,000. 

In principle that was not a good decision, 



Commentary 


£1t 


1 DAN 


tt 


OWENS 

1 Collegian 
| Columnist 



because Holton is a state building and as such 
should be renovated with state funds, not stu- 
dent money. But each administration has its 
"priorities," and the 1982-83 Senate was 
informed that Holton was not a priority of the 
administration. Students could either allow 
the building to be demolished or fund its 
renovation themselves — a choice which 
appears to me to be a mild form of blackmail. 

Student funding aside, I'm glad Holton got 
saved. But the history of the Holton project 
since 1982 provides a classic example of why 
students should not get involved in building 
projects. Although the renovation was dis- 
cussed off and on by Senate, nobody slopped 
to consider cost escalations until last spring. 
At the last Senate meeting of the semester. 
University architect Larry Garvin informed 
Student Senate an additional $405,000 would 
be needed to renovate Holton in a firsi-class 
manner. Since then Student Senate, of which 
I am a member, has grappled with this prob- 
lem. 

Last spring Senate passed a bill, sponsored 
by me, which stated students would honor 
their original commitment of S780,OO0 to 
Holton. but that the administration should 
come up with the additional funds needed for 
a first-class renovation. As you might guess. 
Senate was informed this Tall that Holton Hall 
is still not on the administration's list of prior- 
ities, and students would have to pay for any 
increase. 



I think I've founda source of funding in the 
institutional support fee. which was levied 
last year by the administration when K-State 
faced a $100,000 revenue shortfall due to 
Governor Mike Hayden's budget cuts. At the 
time Senate was told the fee would be tem- 
porary, but, of course, once a burcucratic 
entity gels its hands on a source of funding, 
the last thing it is going to do is eliminate that 
source. 

Last year this fee raised $269,961. about 
$200,000 of which came from the students. 
Now you don't have to be a math major to fig- 
ure out the S 100,000 revenue shortfall was 
quickly made up. My proposal currently on 
the Senate floor asks that some of these funds 
be used to finance the renovation of Holton 
Hall. But again, Holton is not a 'priority' of 
the administration, and, of course, they have 
no shortage of figures describing how essen- 
tial every penny oi the institutional support 
fee is, and how it would be impossible to 
commit funds from this fee to Holton Hall. 

So I say we have to stick to the $780,000 
figure. A plan does exist which could reno- 
vate Holton for this amount. Maybe the reno- 
vation won't be first-class, but it won't be 
trash ci liter. Sometimes we must judge when 
a Porsche is within our budget, or when a 
Volkswagen is what we can afford. In order 
to pay for something called ihe "Margin of 
Excellence" program, tulion is going to go up 
15 percent (30 percent for out-of-state stu- 
dents) over the next 3 years. Given those 
increases, and unforsccn other increases 
which will undoubtedly arise, this is not a 
lime when students can afford to be shelling 
out an additional $405,000 to renovate a state 
building. 

Unfortunately, Student Senate has a tradi- 
tion of "buying Porsches" on the student 
body's expense account — the Bramladgc 
Basketball Coliseum is one example. This 
Thursday, Senate will vote on this issue. I 
encourage you to talk with your senators, 
attend Thursday's meeting and make your 
opinion known. 



TT 



»■■' 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, October 8, 1987 



Commissioners 
consider city's 
long-term goals 



By Erwin Seba 

Collegian Reporter 

During a Saturday morning 
work session, cily commissioners 
sei long-term goals to improve 
city finances, promote industrial 
growth and develop regional 
cooperation. 

Commissioners agreed Man- 
hattan's first priority should be 
development of an overall finan- 
cial plan. 

"I'm tired of jumping through 
hoops at budget hearings wonder- 
ing where we're going to find the 
money to pay for programs," 
Commissioner Nancy Denning 
said. 

Commissioners also agreed 
that sources of revenue other than 
the property tax need to be 
explored. 

"I think we should be trying to 
find alternative ways 10 finance 
local government away from this 
heavy reliance on property taxes," 
said Commissioner Kent 
Glasscock. 

Cooperative lobbying efforts 
with area county and city govern- 
ments to promote regional eco- 
nomic expansion was another 
goal set by the commission. 

'There may be some things that 
Junction City needs that we 
should help them lobby for," 
Commissioner Richard B. Hayter 
said. 

A ground-water inspection 
program was recommended to 
commissioners by City Manager 
Mike Condu if, as a way to meet 
the commission's goals of pro- 
tecting and developing the city's 
water supply. 



"We're in a position, if our 
water supply becomes contami- 
nated, where Manhattan's going 
in die real quick," Condu ff said. 

The identification of industrial 
park sites was also determined as 
a goal of the cily at the work 
session, 

"There are two ways to look at 
that," said Commissioner Dave 
Fiscr. "One is the prospective 
industrial developers who come 
in and say, 'Where can you find 
me a location ?* and we scurry 
around and pick several sites, 

"The other is we get the sites 
prepared ahead of time, and then 
we can say, 'Here it is, this is it. 
The best site in the Midwest,'" 
Fiscr said. 

In addition, Hayter said Man- 
hattan should pursue the promo- 
tion of the growth of current 
industries in the city, 

"I would like to have us look at 
the industries we've already got," 
Hayter said. "Arc ihcre things that 
we can do that will help them 
grow? Arc there things we are 
doing now which prevent them 
from growing? Or, even worse 
ihan that, arc ihcrc things we're 
now doing that would force them 
10 leave?" 

Conduff suggested one-stop 
building permits as a way for 
Manhattan to help industrial 
developers. 

"Instead of making developers 
go to five offices to get a building 
permit, let's put a strategy 
together in which a developer 
goes to one person in City Hall 
and that person goes to five 
offices," Conduff said. 



Bush returns from trip 

Journey seen by some as campaign tool 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON — Polish Soli- 
darity leader Lech Walesa had just 
lavishly praised Vice President Bush 
in Warsaw as a man who "deserves to 
lead a great nation," when Bush was 
asked bow it felt to have the equiva- 
lent of a campa ign endorsement from 
one of the world's best known 
figures. 

'The question is, how many rela- 
tives does he have in Iowa?" the vice 
president replied with barely a pause. 
"That's the only thing I want to 
know," 

Bush's jocular reference to the 
state that will pick early delegates to 
next year's Republican National 
Convention demonstrated the extent 
to which his official nine-day visit to 
Europe occurred against a backdrop 
of domestic politics. 

Bush, who returned home on 
Saturday, will meet with President 
Reagan to report on his trip on Mon- 
day. He begins intensive presidential 
campaigning on Tuesday. 

Already the front-runner in ihc 
race. Bush will make a formal decla- 
ration of his candidacy for the 1988 
Republican presidential nomination 
on Oct. 12. 

Bush insisted throughout that the 
trip was an official one, and the fed- 
eral government picked up the cost. 
In London, he uttered a denial that he 
was behaving in a political fashion 
while standing a few feet from a vid- 
eo camera hired by his campaign 
organization. 

And he and aides expressed parti- 
cular satisfaction at the diplomatic 
outcome of his trip to Poland, where 
he met with government leaders, 
church officials and leaders of the 
banned Solidarity movement over a 
delicately scripted four days. 

But having pronounced ihc trip a 



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success, Bush said on his final day in 
Europe on Saturday lhat he expected 
to receive some political benefit 

"If the trip had not been success- 
ful, if it had been viewed as a massive 
failure ... there would have been 
some major political fallout for me," 
he said. 

"There's bound to be some politi- 
cal benefit" the way it turned out, he 
concluded. 

Bush's chief of staff, Craig Fuller, 
lold reporters he believes Bush is 
helped politically every time he 
undertakes a foreign policy assign- 
ment because it underscores his 
experience in the field. 

Bush's conservative campaign 



rivals may envy the vice president 
the dramatic videotape of him and 
Walesa appearing before thousands 
of cheering Poles at die balcony of a 
pro-Solidarily church in Poland. 

But they may also criticize Bush 
for several elements of his trip: 

■ The prospective agreement 
with the Soviet Union to eliminate 
intermediate-range nuclear weapons, 
which some conservatives already 
arc complaining about. 

■ Bush's delicate mission in 
Poland. There, he lent moral support 
to oudawed Solidarity and Walesa 
with a series of dramatic gestures, but 
agreed to help the Communist Polish 
government amel ionic its foreign 



debt problem without winning con- 
crete human rights concessions from 
ruling Gen. Wqjcicch Jaruzclski in 
exchange. 

■ His offhand comment in Brus- 
sels that Soviet tank workers should 
be sent to Detroit for their quality of 
work. 

The vice president swiftly apolo- 
gized for any offense taken from his 
remark, the only obvious misslep in a 
grueling overseas trip. And he urged 
all who oppose the arms control trea- 
ty outline "to take another look at it." 



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Kansas State Collegian ■ Monday, October 5, 1987 ■ Page 6 



Mistakes assure 'Cats remain winless 



By Tom Morris 

Sports Writer 



In about the same amount or time 
it takes a concert pianist to play 'The 
Minute Waltz," K-State's football 
team literally handed Tulsa its first 
win of the season Saturday at KSU 
Stadium. 

Leading 7-6 with 10:38 left in the 
second quarter, Tulsa scored 21 
points in the next one minute and 21 
seconds — courtesy of a blocked 
punt and two recovered fumbles — 
and went on to defeat the Wildcats, 
37-25, in a game marred by mistakes 
from both sqauds. 

On Band Day, the 'Cats could not 
be described as being harmonious. 

"Obviously, it wasn't very pretty," 
K-Statc Coach Stan Parrish said. 
'Tulsa, they made the plays when 
they had to, but I didn't think it was 
very pretty.. .from either side really." 

Combined, the two teams had 
more than 175 yards in penalties and 
eight turnovers. But it was K-Siate"s 
three miscucs in the second quarter, 
which led to Tulsa scores, that made 
die difference. 

'To me, if you have no turnovers 
on either side, it's going to be a light 
game won by a field goal," Tulsa 
Coach George Henshaw said. 

The matchup between two passing 
teams quickly dissolved when Gol- 
den Hurricane tailback Derrick Elli- 
son started running wild. When it 
was all said and done, Ellison had 
rambled for the second-best game of 
his career, gaining 183 yards on 30 
carries. Tulsa, 1-4, rushed the ball 51 
times and passed just 25. 

Parrish said he wasn't surprised 
with Tulsa's running attack. 

"I kind of had a sneaking feeling 
because we really hadn't stopped the 
run all year," he said.' 

Saturday's game might have also 
created a new quarterback controver- 
sy in Manhattan when Tim Hanson 
replaced Gary Swim in the second 
half, and finished the game throwing 
for more than 100 yards and two 
touchdowns. 

Swim failed to reach the 100-yard 
mark for the fourth straight time this 
season, fumbled twice and had one 
interception. On the sidelines. Par- 
rish was visibly unhappy with the 
junior college transfer from Utah. 

"That's the way a coach communi- 
cates," said Swim of his conversa- 
tions with Parrish. "You've got to get 
things straight; got to know what's 
happening. If he thinks you've got 
your head up your, you know, that's 
what a coach has to do." 

Though Parrish made the switch, 
he said Swim is still his No. 1 
quarterback. 

"I thought our quarterback play in 
the first half was horrible, ball 
mechanics. The whole thing." Par- 
rish said. "I made the change. I still 
think Gary's our starting quarter- 
back. I went to the bullpen today." 

Hanson, who tost the starting job 
after his lackluster first -half perfor- 
mance in the season-opening loss to 
Austin Peay, said in Swim's defense 
that quarterbacking isn't as easy as it 
looks from the stands. 




Tulsa University cornerback Scooter Webb (20) tries to grab the ball as K-State punter 
David Kruger (17) and Tulsa linebacker Mike White (51) give chase after the Hurri- 



Mjll/Aiidv [Selson 

canes blocked a punt in the second quarter or the non-conference game Saturday in 
KSU Stadium. White recovered the bail in the endzone for a touchdown. 



"(Gary and I) talked about it. We 
both know what's going on out there. 
Everyone can sec a lot of stuff going 
on and they think it's so easy out 
there. All we can do is try to lcam 
from (the mistakes)," Hanson said. 

Tulsa opened the game by driving 
67 yards in 10 plays for an early 7-0 
lead. The 'Cats, 0-4, responded with 
two Mark Porter field goals of 23 and 
42 yards to pull within one before K - 
State's turnover nightmare began. 

First, Golden Hurricane strong 
safely Lenny Williams — who had 
two blocked punts in the game — 
blocks David Kruger' s punt which is 
recovered in K-Siatc*s end zone. On 
the ensuing kickoff Terry Richards 
fumbles, Tulsa recovers, and two 
plays later lead 21-6. In K -State's 
next possession, tailback Maurice 
Henry is stripped of the ball. The 
Golden Hurricane recover and. 
before you can say turnover, lead the 
'Cats by 22. 

Tulsa's luck was running so well 
that on the second score of the quar- 
ter, a pitchout to Ellison bounced off 
the fullback's helmet and into the 
hands of Golden Hurricane quarter- 
back T.J. Rubley, who strolled 
untouched into the end zone. 

Coach Henshaw employed some 
strategy used by Kansas City Chiefs' 
Coach Frank Gansz and worked on 



his squad's special teams play. 

"I said 'the heck with all those 
returns. We're going to go in there 
and block it,'" Henshaw said. "Wc 
felt like coming in today's game, 
watching the protection, we felt like 
we could block a punt. Wc were able 
to get two." 

"We were definitely afraid of (the 
blocked punts) all week," Parrish 
said. "We've had problems with our 
punting game all year. 1 can 't tell you 
until I see the films what exactly hap- 
pended...but that was the ballgame." 

K-Statc threatened to make a com- 
eback when the 'Cats responded in 
the second half by scoring on a 
64-yard touchdown drive. But Tulsa 
scored on a 38-yard touchdown run 
by Ellison on its next possession, and 
held on for the 12-point win. 

Henry, who had 73 yards rushing, 
highlighted the Wildcats* ground 
attack with K-Slate's longest scoring 
run this season — 16 yards. 

"I got down and ran through the 
hole and I saw a guy coming. But I 
was a snake and I was laying low 
because I smelled the goal line. Kent 
Dean came by, just took him out of 
the picture, and (the score) felt 
great," Henry said. 

For Parrish, it was a loss mat could 
be attributed to the toss of several key 
starters due to injuries, including tail- 



back Tony Jordan and wide receiver 
John Williams whose both out with 
ankle injuries. 

"Wc played. ..without Jordan and 
Williams today, and I don't think it 
lakes an Einstein to sec that we're 
maybe not (a) great group with "cm, 
but we're less without 'em and it 
hurts in our preparation," he said. 

And it's another week of trying to 
discover how to eliminate the mental 
mistakes that have plagued the 'Cats 
for most of the season. 

"In 15 weeks, 1 haven't figured it 
out yet," Parrish said. "Keep trying 
and keep trying something different, 
but a history of not winning.. .makes 
that very difficult." 

TULSA 
22 

266 

164 

55 

25- 14- 1 

430 

3-3 

12-115 

RUSHING — K-SuLc, Henry 18 -73. Lew- 
is 14-48, Swim 4-07), Dillon l-(-4); Tulsa, 
Beasley 3-14. Morrison 8-4 1 . Ellison 30- 1 83 , 
Rubley 33. Adams 7-25. 

PASSING — K-Staic, Hanson 19-8-1-102. 
Swim 19-8- 1-84; Tulii, Rubley. 25-14-1-164. 
R ECEI VING —K-State. Dean 6-73. Lew- 
is 3-29. Wilson 3-19. Tolbert 2-41, Blade* 
2-24; Ma, Ullison 3-14. Anderson 2-43. 
Adams 3-32, Morrison 2-13, Bitson 1-29, 
McViy 1-20. Harrison 1-14. Beasley 1-6. 



STATISTICS 


KSU 


First Downs 


19 


Rushing Yards 


110 


Passing Yards 


186 


Return Yards 


7 


Alt. Comp Int. 


38-16-2 


Total Yards 


296 


Fumbles -Lost 


4-2 


Penalties 


10-69 




Staff/Andy Nelson 

Coach Stan Parrish yells at Gary Swim after a second quarter drive 
stalled. Parrish replaced Swim with Tim Hanson in the second half. 




Ellison comes off bench 
to end season dry spell 



By Jeff Rapp 
Sports Editor 



Staff/Andy Nelson 

Tulsa running back Derrick Ellison spent most of Saturday's contest slashing through the Wildcat 
defense and ended the game with 183 yards on 30 carries. 



When the Tulsa Golden Hurri- 
cane rolled into Manhattan for 
Saturday's game against K-State, a 
loaded aerial arsenal was one thing 
the team could boast 

Of course, Tulsa was winless, 
with previous losses coming to 
tough opponents Oklahoma, Arkan- 
sas, Florida and Oklahoma State. 
But freshman quarterback TJ. 
Rubley had averaged 207 yards 
passing per game and had com- 
pleted 56 percent of his passes for 
811 yards and four touchdowns. 

In each of the Hurricane's first 
four games, in fact, it passed for 
more yardage than it rushed, includ- 
ing 278 yards passing countered by 
just two yards rushing in a 30-13 
loss to Arkansas. 

The slate of the Tulsa rushing 
game definitely improved against 
K-Statc. 

The Hurricane racked up 287 



yards on the ground and junior tail- 
back Derrick Ellison alone 
accounted for 183 of those yards. 
Ellison, who didn't start the game, 
was substituted for freshman red- 
shirt tailback Ron Beasley with 12 
minutes left in the first half and from 
Ihcrc, things took off. 

Ellison — who this season had 
gained only 167 yards on 42 carries 
in four games — credited the banner 
rushing day to the men who opened 
the holes for him. 

'The offensive line did a great job 
of blocking," Ellison said. 'They 
really came into ihe game wanting 
to win and I came in with the atti- 
tude that I had something to prove to 
myself and to the rest of the team. 
And wc just needed a win." 

Tulsa, 7-4 last year but winless 
until Saturday this season, saw Elli- 
son become only the fifth back in 
the school's history to rush for more 
than 1,000 yards in a single season 
last year. With a less-lhan- 
spcciacular start this year, though, 



Ellison was (glad to see the rushing 
attack become effective against K- 

State. 

"(K-State) played a pretty good 
game, but we had to pick it up after a 
loss of confidence in four straight 
tosses. 

"I regained my confidence and 
got my attitude back to the way it's 
supposed to be. The team is really 
upon a win and it should cany on to 
the next game," Ellison said. 

Tulsa Head Coach George Hen- 
shaw said his game plan was to 
establish the run against the 'Cats. 

"We talked about it as a team and 
we said,'hey, we're not going to 
lum the ball over, we're going to go 
out and get first downs and we're 
going to try to run the ball on them.' 

"Coming into the game, 1 was 
planning on throwing the ball more 
than wc did. Don't get me wrong, 
but we were planning on coming in 
and wc were going to establish the 
toss-sweep play," Henshaw said. 



u- 



■^.dl liL. 



•MM* 



>» tHi i i 



Big Eight teams 
stay consistent 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mondiy, Oclotw 5, 1917 



By The Associated Press 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — South 
Carolina did its best to spoil the Big 
Eight's nationally ranked 1-2 punch, 
but came up short. 

No. 2 Nebraska, a 19-point favo- 
rite, rallied to score the final 17 
points Saturday and down the Game- 
cocks 30-21, on a day which saw 
every B ig Eight team but one do what 
it had done the previous week. 

No. 1 Oklahoma made sure it will 
stay at the top by crush ing Iowa State 
56-3 in Ames, Iowa. The Sooners 
and Huskers are both 4-0. with Okla- 
homa taking the early lead in the con- 
ference standings by winning before 
anybody else is into league action. 

Oklahoma State, the other 
unbeaten Big Eight team, had the 
week off. But now there is one less 
winless team in the conference. 

Kansas snapped a 10-game losing 
streak by beating the :cam it had last 
beaten — Southern Illinois. Getting a 
second 1-yard touchdown run from 
freshman quarterback Kevin Verdu- 
go with 1:02 left, Kansas edged the 
Division I-AA Salukis 16-15. Vic- 
tory was not secure until Southern 
Illinois' John Brda missed a 50-yard 
field goal — by a couple of feet left 
— with 19 seconds to play. 

Colorado didn't play the game it 
wanted to, but the Buffs did raise 
their record to 3-1 with a mistake- 
filled 29-16 victory over a winless 
Colorado State. 

Missouri was also afflicted with 
fumbles, losing five of nine and drop- 
ping to 2-2 when Syracuse, unbeaten 
in five games, rolled to a 24-13 con- 
quest of the Tigers in Columbia. 

Nebraska's defense harried Todd 
Ellis all day and sacked the South 
Carolina quarterback six times. 
Although Ellis passed for 256 yards 
and two touchdowns, he also threw 
three interceptions, including one to 
safety Mark Blazek that set up a 
clinching field goal. Last year at 



South Carolina, a last-second inter- 
ception by Nebraska saved another 
close victory 

"If Ellis wants to keep throwing to 
our safeties, we'll keep catching 
them," Blazek said. "Ellis is a good 
passer, but he looked a little shook at 
the end of the game." 

Keith Jones rushed for 129 yards 
and two fourth-quarter touchdowns 
for the Huskers. 

Jim Walden got what he asked for 
out of Iowa State's game against 
Oklahoma, and not much else. When 
asked what he wanted to get out of 
the game, Walden had said, "My 
players." 

"It will take somebody's greatest 
ability to beat these guys," Walden 
said after the game. "The last time I 
saw that much speed was at the 
NCAA track meet" 

Jamelle Holieway passed for two 
touchdowns and ran for another and 
Anthony Stafford scored three times 
to lead the Sooners to their fourth 
straight rout, The Sooners in four 
games have outscored North Texas 
State, North Carolina, Tulsa and 
Iowa State by a combined 21 8- 17, an 
average rout of about 54-4. 

"Offensively, this was the best 
half we've played this year," Okla- 
homa Coach Barry Switzcr said of 
the first two quarters. 

Colorado used five Colorado State 
turnovers to beat the winless Rams 
before a record Hughes Stadium 
crowd of 38,129. 

"For the most part, it was the mis- 
takes CSU made that triggered this 
victory," said Colorado Coach Bill 
McCartney. "I wasn't really pleased 
with our offense or our defense." 

Kansas' Kevin Verdugo, making 
his first college start as a freshman 
quarterback, scored on two 1-yard 
plunges against the ragged Salukis. 
Then the Jayhawks had to survive a 
Brda's field goal attempt with 19 sec- 
onds left 



Baseball team weathers weekend 



By Ruts Ewy 
Sports Writer 



The K-State baseball team weath- 
ered the competition this past 
weekend by defeating three oppo- 
nents in two days, 

Saturday night the 'Cats started off 
the weekend by topping Iowa West- 
em Community College 14-9, then 
continued by leveling Barton Coun- 
ty Community College and Kansas 
City Kansas Community College 
21-6 and 10-6, respectively, in a dou- 
blcheadcr on Sunday. 

K- State head baseball coach Mike 
Clark said his team packed a lot of 
quality play into a short time this 
weekend. 

"The kids that we put in there play- 
ed well this whole weekend — three 
games, 27 innings in less than 24 
hours against good competition. We 
have a lot to work on, but I was 
pleased. Our hustle was good, we 
were alert, there were a few break- 
downs, but nothing we can't work 
on. Kansas City Kansas has a great 
ball club. They really look like they 
are going to have a sol id team. Barton 
County and Iowa Western are good 
ball clubs. It was good competition, 
we had to keep our concentration 
level up against these people," Clark 
said. 

Besides the play of his team as a 
whole, Clark was pleased with the 
effort put forth by his younger 
players. 

"We had some kids who didn't do 
a lot for us last year. We didn't know 
what role they would have on the 
team for us this year. They really 
stepped forward and showed us that 
they improved. It's different. This is 
the second year that they are in the 
program so they are a little more 
relaxed, they know what is expected 
of them," Clark said. 

Despite the three big wins, the 
second-year coach saw some lessons 
to be learned from areas that could be 
strengthened. 




SialtASicve Wolgast 

K-State shortstop Scott Spangenberg reels around after tagging out Rodney Jones of Kansas City Kansas 
Community College as he tried to steal second base Sunday. The 'Cats won the game, 10-6, 



Friendship, objectivity: Mixing two can prove difficult 



When I began my career as a jour- 
nalist many moons ago, I seem to 
remember someone saying some- 
thing about "objectivity." 
-^— "It's important to remember to 
Sep your personal opinion out of 
wiur work," that faceless, nameless 
Journalism instructor said. "And you 
ciusn't get too close to your source 
t— whether you're a beat writer or 
not." 

The advice was basically simple 
and sound. Journalists shouldn't let 
opinion enter into how they cover 
stories, and it is wise for a writer not 
to get too involved with a source, lest 
he lose his sense of perspective. 

It is the job of a journalist to give 
the reader "just the facts," to steal a 
line from Joe Friday. 

It's a job that's a lot tougher than it 
sounds. 

While attempting to maintain a 
sense of objectivity as a writer, I have 
a confession, of sorts, to make — 
Stan Parnsh is my friend and I'll 
back him 100 percent in everything 
he does to improve the football prog- 
ram at K-State. 

Before you begin bailing out and 
muttering to yourselves about how 



"Svoboda's lost it for good this 
time," hear me out. 

K -State has been my home for the 
past five years and two months, and 
during that time i'vm grown to think 
of this town and University as just 
that — my home. 

Very few people have come along 
in that time that have made a con- 
scious effort to boost the morale and 
spirit of my home — our home. 

Jon Wefald surely has. 

And so, my friends, has Stan 
Parrish. 

I must admit, I'm not only a sports 
writer, I'm a big fan as well. K- 
State's my alma mater and by God, 
I'll have trouble to the end of time sit- 
ting in the press box and remaining 
quiet when my Wildcats — our 
Wildcats — are giving the fans 
something to go wild about, 

"Wait a minute," you say. "How in 
the world can you talk about Stan 
Parrish and excitement at an athletic 
event in the same breath?" 

Easy. 

Granted, Stan Parrish has only 
produced two wins in his 15 games as 
K-State's head football coach, but 
those two wins are probably two 



Svoboda on Sports 




^^^^^^^ m 


DAVID 
SVOBODA 


* *&*- 


J$' 




m i\ 


Sports 
Columnist 



more than any other human I mow 
would have been able to milk from 
this group of individuals at this 
University. 

Thai's not intended to be a knock 
of the players Parrish has assembled 
here. And that's not a knock of the 
players Jim Dickey brought to Man- 
hattan, either. 

What that statement means, to me, 
is that Stan Parrish is the best man K- 
State possibly could have hired to get 
this program turned around. 

If Stan can't get it done, no one 
will. Ever. 

What makes me so steadfast in that 
belief? And why should you listen to 



a guy that joined Parrish in saying 
that this team might just win five or 
six games? 
It's simple, really. 
/ believe, and you should believe, 
because we're the only ones who can 
make sure we — yes, we — have a 
chance to get this thing turned 
around. 

If K- State fans don't make this a 
personal thing, and make it personal 
quickly, this program is destined to 
do nothing but faii unu'i all of the 
sand has left the top half of the 
hourglass. 

If we don't get involved now, we 
won't see a winner here in the days of 
our lives, or our children's lives.. .or 
their's for that matter. 

Let me tell you a few things about 
Parrish, a man I've been around on an 
almost daily basis for the last two 
football seasons. 

First and foremost, he shoots 
straight, You'll never hear Stan Par- 
rish say one thing and mean another. 
If his team stunk, he'll be the first to 
tell you. This is the guy who said 
Gary Swim's play at quarterback in 
Saturday's loss to Tulsa was 
"horrible." 



Stan probably told Gary that too. 

Parrish expects his players to bring 
the same intensity onto the field that 
he does, and anything less just won't 
cut iL A difficult task master he is, 
but that's what's needed here now. 

Secondly, he's not afraid to try 
something — anything — different it 
it means he might just help his team 
in even the smallest way. 

Take the now infamous letter Par- 
rish wrote us last week, soliciting our 
support, much as I'm doing now. He 
took a real gamble in going public 
with his problems and asking for 
help, but it was a gamble he knew he 
had to take. 

He also knew he'd be gambling by 
joining Iowa State Head Coach Jim 
Walden in going to the National Col- 
legiate Athletic Association in an 
attempt to get the number of scholar- 
ships at the two schools expanded so 
they could compete with the big boys 
of big-lime, Big Eight football. 

It's darn near impossible to expect 
a man that has twenty fewer players 
on scholarship than do his coaching 
foes to instantly produce a football 
dynasty. Especially at a school with 
little or no football tradition. 



As Stan said countless times last 
week, "If Vince Lombardi lined up 
with 30 players and his opponents 
had 40, you probably wouldn't be 
hearing much about him today. A 
coach can only do so much." 
Right again. 

Simply stated, Parrish has gone 
out and hit the recruiting trail harder 
than any coach I've ever worked 
with. He's spent more hours in his 
office looking at film than his wife 
and children would care to think 
about. He's solicited alumni support 
more vehemently than anyone wear- 
ing the purple since Vince Gibson 
and the "Purple Pride" era of the late 
1960s and early 1970s. 

He's stuck his neck out more times 
than anyone with such a strong track 
record should ever have to. 

And he's fighting this fight for us. 
Wake up and smell the coffee, peo- 
ple. Stan Parrish had very little to 
gain and one heck of a lot to lose 
when he took this job. 

He had never experienced a losing 

season as a head coach until last year. 

Sure, if he was (or is) able to turn the 

K-State program around, he had 

■ See STAN, Page 1 1 




Pickets cause flack 
before 'scab games' 



Tail Kappa Epsilon player Von Hallaucr avoids a tag by Steve Groth, 
player for the Theta Xis at the 6th annual Phi Delta Theta "Score For 



Surf /And Cunp 

Charity" flag-football tournament. Twenty-six organizations partici- 
pated in the fund-raiser for Lou Gehrig's Disease. 



Football tourney 'does it for Lou' 



By Nancy Chartrand 

Collegian Reporter 

This weekend the Phi Delta Theta 
fraternity sponsored its sixth annual 
"Score For Charity" flag-football 
tournament at Memorial Stadium, 
and they "did it all for Lou." 

"We had nine sororities, 13 frater- 
nities and four independent men's 
learns participating," Scott Thomp- 
son, tournament director and mem- 
ber of Phi Delta Theta, said. 

In the women's division, the first 



place trophy went to Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, second to Gamma Phi Beta 
and third to Alpha Xi Delta. In the 
men's division, first place went to 
Tau Kappa Epsilon, second to Theta 
Xi and third to The Patriarchs, an 
independent team from Kansas City, 
comprised of K- State alumni. 

"The Kappas and the Gamma Phis 
did very well for this being their first 
year in the tournament," said 
Thompson. "However, this was the 
second year in a row that the TKEs 



All proceeds from the double- 
elimination tournament go to die Phi 
Dclts' philanthropy. Amy trophic 
Lateral Sclerosis or as it is commonly 
referred to, Lou Gehrig's Disease. 
Gehrig was a famous New York 
Yankees baseball player, who died of 
the disease. 

"Last year we sent the ALS found- 
ation $2,500. I believe that is more 
than any other philanthropy at K- 
State," said Thompson. "This year 
we hope to be able to send the found- 
ation between $2,000 and S3. 000." 



Money was raised through entry 
fees, donations from local merchants 
and a cover charge for their kick-off 
party Friday night, Thompson said. 

About 1,200 people attended the 
party which featured a band called 
The Catch, he said. 

'The party, which was planned by 
my assistant, Mike Lowrimorc, went 
over well. Everyone really seemed to 
like the band." 

A deluxe suite at the University 
Inn and dinner for two at the Univer- 
sity Club was also raffled off 



By The Associated Press 

Pickets in Philadelphia closed the 
gates to the stadium and only 4,074 
fans entered through a corridor of 
mounted police as thousands of 
union members supporting the NFL 
strike demonstrated at game sites on 
Sunday. 

In Detroit, seven people were 
arrested for disobeying a court order 
not to interfer with people entering 
the stadium. 

Supporters demonstrated without 
arrest in other NFL cities, including 
Denver, Atlanta, Cincinnati, 
Washington, Buffalo, New Orleans 
and Pittsburgh. 

In Philadelphia, three dozen 
trucks, tractor-trailer rigs and vans 
stopped bumper-to-bumper on the 
street next to Veterans Stadium 45 
minutes before game time, paralyz- 
ing traffic. One truck had a sign that 
said, 'Teamsters Don't Like Scabs." 
One car was attacked by pickets 
and had its windshield smashed and 
radio antenna ripped off. 

The game, which normally would 
draw about 60,000 people, was 
attended by only 4,074. Police said 
about 1 ,500 pickets were outside the 
stadium. 

In Detroit, only 4,919 fans showed 
up for a game that had an advance 
sale of 40,000. At least seven people 
were arrested, given citations and 



released for disobeying the orders of 
police directing traffic, authorities 
said. 

Pickets from several unions joined 
strikers outside the Louisiana Super- 
dome where 29,745 fans showed up, 
the smallest crowd in the team's 
21-year history. 

In Atlanta, about 1,000 union 
members joined striking players out- 
side Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium 
before the game between the Falcons 
and the Pittsburgh Steelers. The Fal- 
cons had the smallest crowd ever in 
October, 16,667. The team normally 
would draw about 40,000. 

In Buffalo, police said about 3,500 
people turned out at a park for an 
autograph session held by striking 
players, including quarterback Jim 
Kelly and nose tackle Fred Smerlas. 

And in Washington, about 2,000 
unions members picketed outside 
RFK Stadium as 27.728 people 
entered, the first non-sellout since 
1966 for the Redskins. The 
159-game streak had been the 
longest in the NFL. One tickeiholder 
carried a sign that read, "I'm Pro- 
Union, but Anti-NFL greed." 

The most dramatic confrontation 
was in Philadelphia, 

Hundreds of pickets wearing 
union jackets and carrying signs 
showed up three hours before the 1 
p.m. kickoff, and the numbers grew. 



HH 









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KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAH. Hondiy, Oclobw B, 1867 



Exchange benefits colleges' diversity 



Learning includes 
culture, textbooks 



By Ann Isemon 

Collegian Reporter 

Exchange is defined as "to give 
and receive." In an exchange, no one 
loses. 

When colleges exchange students, 
both schools benefit from the added 
cultural diversity and the internation- 
al awareness the students' presence 
creates. 

The College of Human Ecology at 
K-State and the University of Otago 
School of Home Science in New 
Zealand participate in a yearly stu- 
dent exchange program. A K-Stale 
undergraduate attends Otago every 
other year, and in the alternate years, 



an Otago alumnus attends graduate 
school at K-Statc. 

Helen McGlone is having an 
"overseas experience" or an O.E. as 
she calls it. She has come from New 
Zealand to earn a master's degree in 
community nutrition. 

Kama Peterson, junior in dietetics, 
who says she was "bitten by the 
travel bug at an early age," attended 
Otago in 1986. 

"Young people in New Zealand 
are encouraged to have an O.E.," 
McGlone said. "We live in a small, 
isolated country. We need more 
exposure to the rest of the world. 
Most of my friends go to Britain or 
Europe because they have relatives 



there or because of the image they 
have of the U.S." 

Many New Zcalandcr's have a 
negative attitude toward the United 
States, largely because of President 
Reagan, television and movies, 
McGlone said, 

"Reagan just doesn't seem in con- 
trol, and his nice little statements are 
very annoying," she said. "In the 
news only the strange things are 
broadcast; these strange, violent 
things seem to typify America." 

Despite the bad image, McGlone 
said she has always wanted to come 
to the "states" and is glad she did. 

"It's so big and so different," she 
said. "There are so many parts of 
America that you can't go to (just) 
one part and say, 'OK, this is 
America.'" 

Peterson, who was known as 
"Dorothy" during her first few weeks 
in New Zealand, was also glad she 



participated in the exchange. 

"It (New Zealand) was a lot more 
relaxed, slower-paced," she said. 



"Reagan just doesn't 
seem in control, and his 
nice little statements are 
very annoying." 

—Helen McGlone 

After many heated discussions 
involving Reagan, Peterson realized 
many New Zealanders assume all 
Americans like Reagan. 

'They didn't understand that 1 
don't necessarily like what Reagan is 
doing cither," she said. "They (New 
Zealanders) hated Reagan. They arc 
really anti-nuclear." 

Peterson said another distinction 
New Zealanders hate is being 
"lumped with Australia, as if they are 



the same." 

"Australia is next to New Zea- 
land," McGlone said. "Get it right I 
get annoyed at people when they hear 
my accent and automatically assume 
that I'm from Britain or Australia." 

Not only do exchange students 
like McGlone and Peterson benefit 
by their experience, but they also 
help reduce the misconceptions held 
by people in both countries. 

When Peterson first arrived in 
New Zealand, many of the students 
asked her if all Americans really 
"drive Corvettes to high school, and if 
they all carry guns to school because 
it is so dangerous. 

McGlone said she would tell her 
friends in New Zealand not every 
part of America is like New York. 
She knew little about Kansas before 
she came here. 

"I knew it is in the middle of the 
country, it is flat, it has a lot of wheat. 



there are a lot of tornadoes and 
Wichita makes airplanes," McGlone 
said. 

McGlone traveled to North Caroli- 
na and Virginia last summer and was 
surprised to find that the people there 
were just as curious about Kansas as 
they were about New Zealand, 

Both Peterson and McGlone 
appreciated the difference between 
Kansas and New Zealand in climate. 

"The seasons here are so defined," 
McGlone said. "I love the thunder- 
storms — they are so dramatic. In 
New Zealand, the climate is mild and 
the change in seasons is barely 
noticeable." 

Peterson said the climate in New 
Zealand wasn't as extreme as Kan- 
sas' climate. 

"Since it is a small island, and any- 
where you go is close to the ocean, 
the temperature tended to be mild," 
she said. 



Four die in Kansas traffic over weekend 



By The Associated Press 

Four people died after traffic acci- 
dents in Kansas this weekend, 
including three people who were 
killed Saturday afternoon in a two- 
vehicle accident four miles west of 
Wamego on U.S. 24, the Kansas 
Highway Patrol said. 



The patrol identified the dead as 
Donald E. Good, 61, Wamego; Car- 
men Alicia-Sanchez, 43, Fort Riley, 
and her daughter, Brenda, 16. 

The patrol said Good's van col- 
lided nearly head-on with the car in 
which the Alicia-Sanchczs were rid- 
ing. The driver of that car, Nereida 
Andujar, 39, of Fort Riley, and her 



daughter, Jarigsa, 15, were listed in 
critical condition at Stormont-Vail 
Regional Center Sunday. 

The women's husbands and other 
children were following in another 
vehicle and witnessed the accident. 

An 86-ycar-old Topcka woman 
died Saturday afternoon as a result of 
injuries she suffered late Friday in a 



two-vehicle accident at the east 
entrance of the Kansas Expoccntrc in 
Topck;i. 

Vera P. Million's vehicle collided 
with a pickup truck at about 10:15 
p.m. Friday, said traffic officer 
Shawn Miller. After the collision, 
Ms. Mai Ion's car hit a light pole. 



Countries resume talks 



By The Associated Press 

NEW DELHI, India — India 
and China will hold an eighth 
round of talks on a border dispute 
next month in New Delhi, Foreign 
Ministry officials said Sunday. 

The officials, who spoke on 



condition of anonymity, said 
India suggested Nov. 13 as the 
starting date for negotiations, the 
United News of India reported. It 
was not reported whether China 
agreed to the date. 

India and China fought a 
bloody 1 962 border war. 



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10:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m., 3:30 p.m. 
Kansas State Union Room 212 



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Sfreefwfee 







Let's Talk About It ... 
SELECTIVE ADMISSIONS POLICY 

John Flemming (Asst. Director of Undergraduate 
Admissions), Tim Balfour (Admissions 
Representative), and Veryl Switzer (Asst. Vice 
President and Asst. Professor-Minority Affairs) 
will be discussing alternative admission policies. 

Thursday, October 8 at Noon 
Catskoller in KSU Union 



Free Admission 



PANEL ON 
ROBERT B0RK 

7 p,nt. f 
Tuesday, October 6 
LITTLE THEATER 
FREE ADMISSION 

Panelists include: 
Dr. Oram IJnfont 

(Pro/titor of Constitutional 
Law, KStalt) 

Dr. Bill Rich 

(Profttsor of Law. W'ssHhwit Uni».) 

George Erickson 

(Toprka Attorney) 

Dr. Emit Tonkarkh 

(Prajtttor of Law, U*l*mity af 
Kaituu) 



3k-«tata uni on 
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ages 13-19, in downtown Seattle, 
survive as pimps, prostitutes, 
panhandlers and hustlers. Their 
lives are a mass of contradictions — 
full of wisdom and innocense, 
tragedy and vulnerability. Unrated 

Wednesday, October 7, 7:30 p.m. 
Forum Hall 

Thursday, October 8, 3:30 p.m. 
Little Theatre 

7:30 p.m. Forum Hall 

$1.75, KSU I.D. required, Unrated 



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BORK... the right balance for justice ? 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday. Oc lobar S, 1987 



Nicaraguan student enjoys America 

Knowing culture main advantage 



By Stacey Schumacher 

Collegian Reporter 

Being inside ihc American culture 
and knowing the American reality is 
one of the main advantages of study- 
ing in the United States, said Wiifre- 
do Gutierrez, graduate student in 
sociology from Nicaragua. 

Gutierrez, who came to Manhattan 
in August, said being inside the 
American culture is good because he 
can get to know the people, their atti- 
tudes and their reality. 

"So far, the people of Manhattan 
have been very friendly and very 
willing to help me with any prob- 
lems," he said. "I haven t had any 
bad reactions because I am 
Nicaraguan." 

Gutierrez said that in general, the 



people here don't really know 
enough about the situation in Nicar- 
agua to form an opinion about it. 

"Or they only know one version of 
it, that which they see on television," 
he said. "It's hard to really know the 
reality only from the news here." 

Gutierrez said he thinks the views 
of the American people and the 
views of the U.S. government arc 
distinct. 

"I don't think the people always 
agree with the government. I think 
they have different ideas," he said. 

Gutierrez said he likes America's 
ideas and democracy, but the people 
of Ninrcgua and Central America 
have i 'irfcrcnt reality than the peo- 



ple of the United Stales. Therefore, a 
system of government exactly as the 
United States* can't be established in 
Nicaragua, he said. 

Gutierrez said about SO percent of 
the Nicaraguan population supports 
the views of the Sandinista govem- 
mcnL This includes a large majority 
of professors, businessmen and 
students. 

"Actually, the government has 
made many favorable changes with 
families, economics, and schools and 
hospitals," he said. 

Gutierrez said due to the Sandinis- 
tan government, there now exist 
many more schools and hospitals 
than previously under the Somoza 



regime. 

"Now there are schools in the most 
remote parts of the country where 
before nothing existed," he said. 

Of the estimated 20 percent who 
oppose the Sandinistas, some are part 
of the Contra rebels, but not neces- 
sarily all of them, Gutierrez said. 

"Some live in Costa Rica or Hon- 
duras, but they arc not all in the Con- 
tra group." he said. 

He said some members of the Con- 
tras were employees of Somoza's 
government or were in his military. 

The economic situation is sull 
very serious, Gutierrez said, due 
largely to ihc war. Much of the veg- 
etation and land was destroyed and 



I here was a great loss of human life, 
so the country is still struggling 
economically. 

He said thai along the Honduran 
border, many farmers had to relocate 
and find other places away from the 
war zone to farm. 

This, he said, is the thing which 
from an international point of view 
m igh t be seen as a violai ion of h uman 
rights. The farmers arc upsel lhal 



they arc being relocated and losing 
their land. 

It is still the farmer who is being 
affected and is upset, because it is he 
who is caught in the middle when the 
Contras and members of the military 
confront one another, he said. 

Gutierrez said ihc people of Nicar- 
agua arc just like people anywhere 
else, 

"The people of Managua walk 
along the street going to work or 
going to school just like they do 
here," he said. 



Research saves lives. 



Robertson won't impose religious ideas 



WFTCE FIGHTING FOR 
NOURUFE 



American Heart 
Association 







By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK — Republican pres- 
idential hopeful Pat Robertson, a for- 
mer evangelist, said Sunday that he 
would not impose his religious 
beliefs upon the nation if he were 
elected president. 

"There's a deep feeling in our 
country that the church as an institu- 
tion should be on one side and the 
government as an institution should 



be on another," Robertson, the 
founder of the Christian Broadcast- 
ing Network, said on the CBS News 
program, "Face the Nation." 

Asked if the United Stales should 
be a Christian nation, he replied: "I 
don't think it's going to be possible. 
We're noi one now and I don'L 
frankly, sec it happening at any lime 



in the future." 

But, he added: "I don't want to say 
no. And the reason is because if the 
people want this to be a Christian 
nation, it's up to the people. But they 



can't do it through law. It's got to be 
through their own beliefs." 

Robertson said that he uses prayer 
for guidance, but also reads volumin- 
ously . 




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OCTOBER REC REPORT 




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Run 



Challenge 

Run 60 miles during October and receive a 
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Entry Fee: $3 



Volleyball Officials 

Recreational Services is 

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Must attend 
these two clinics: 
Sunday, October 18 
6:30 p.m. Union 212 
Monday, October 19 
6 p.m. Rec Complex 



Nutritional Counseling 

Deb Ocken is offering Nutritional 
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Mondays in the Rec Complex 2nd 
floor lounge. No appointments 
necessary! 




Sunday 


ACTIVITIES OCTOBER 1987 CALENDAR 

Monday Tuaadav W«dnaaday Trwr«d*y Frlda 


» 


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Deadline: 

Friday, October 16 

5 p.m. Rec Services Office 

Volleyball 

Singles: 4 wall handball 

4 wall racquefbalt 

Table Tennis 
HORSE Shootout 



Manager's 
Meeting 

Thursday, October 15 

4 p.m. Seaton 63 

SPORT: Volleyball and 

individual sports 

ALL MANAGERS MUST ATTEND!!! 



Intramural 

Deadline 

Thursday, October 22 

p.m. Rec Services Office 
Bowling 
Cross Country Meet 
Innertube Water Polo 




Rec Services office 
532-6980 



Rec Complex 

■ -.■■.. 

532-6951 



Outdoor Rental Center 
532-8894 



Rec Check 
532-6000 



Intramural Hotline 
532-6292 



mm 



10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, October S, 1967 



Tick Up 9 is mediocre, yet entertaining 



By Gary Leffler 
Collegian Reviewer 

Molly Ringwald is back. This lime 
she is performing without the direc- 
tion of John Hugos and without the 
accompaniment of her fellow brat 
packers. This time she steps out on 
her own, playing a character that's 
earned her high school diploma and 
is living in a world beyond prom 
dances, pep rallies and chic cliques. 

'The Pick Up Artist" is Ring- 
wald's latest effort on the big screen 
and, for the most part, she accomp- 



lishes what she set out to do —distin- 
guish herseir from those pouty prin- 

cesses at Suburban High. 

Movie Review 

However, while Molly succeeds in 
setting herself apart, the film gets 
bogged down in mediocrity. 'The 
Pick Up Artist" isn't bad, mind you. 
It simply lacks that mysterious some- 
thing that produces sizzle, chemistry 
or whatever other term you wish to 
use. 

"The Pick Up Artist" is not a story 



about Ringwatd's character, but 
rather about a character named Jack 
Jericho, played by Robert Downey. 
Jack is an elementary school teacher 
who gels more than a passing grade 
in picking up the ladies. 

He has a line for everything, a 
smile that melts hearts and a square 
of paper covered inch by inch with 
names and phone numbers. Thai's 
his hobby, you sec: collecting seven 
digit codes to heavenly pleasures. 

One day Jack tries his luck on 
Ringwald's character. Randy Jensen. 
He succeeds, in a big fashion, and 



Boston brothers lead lives 
on opposite sides of the law 



By The Associated Press 

BOSTON -- One brother is the 
president of the Massachusetts 
Senate, the other a convicted bank 
robber and reputed killer. 

They are the brothers Bulger. Wil- 
liam and James of South Boston, 
power brokers on opposite sides of 
the law. 

William, a Democrat, lawyer and 
father of nine, runs the business of 
the stale's upper house wilh an iron 
hand and a quick gavel. 

Older brother James, known as 
"Whitcy" to most, controls most of 
the small-time rackets in the Bosion 
area, according to federal 
prosecutors. 

Their distinctly different impact 
on life in the Boston area was high- 
lighted recently when Whitcy was in 
the news for a strange run-in with ihe 
law at Logan International Airport. 

Neighbors, business associates 
and priests arc reluctant lo talk much 
about them. And Ihe brothers don't 
have much to say. 

A legislative aide in the State- 
house who asked that his name not be 
used said reluctance in South Bosion 
10 talk about the Bulgers comes from 
loyally rather than fear. 

Further, the aide said, no one 
believes Whiiey and William work 
together in any way. 

William Bulger has only recently 
begun talking to Ihe news media 
again aficr a long silence triggered by 
his anger over coverage of forced 
busing — which he opposes — in his 



beloved "Southic," However, he did 
not return telephone calls to his 
office by The Associated Press for 
this story. 

A lelcphone call to the South Bos- 
ton Liquor Marl, where James Bul- 
ger is listed as landlord, was also not 
returned, and no one knows how 
much, if any, coniacl the brothers 
have with each other. 

William, 53, was elected to the 
stale's House of Representatives in 
1962. He moved to the Senate in 
1971, assuming the presidency in 
197ft. 

One brother is the presi- 
dent of the Massa- 
chusetts Senate, the other 
a convicted bank robber 
and reputed killer. 
They are the brothers Bul- 
ger, William and James of 
South Boston, power 
brokers on opposite sides 
of the law. 



Bulger's control of the Senate is 
legendary. When a bill leaves the 
Senate Ways and Means Commit u-c, 
il is almost always approved by the 
Senate after perfunctory debate. 
When a disagreement over a bill 
arises, Bulger calls a recess and ihe 
mailer is resolved in a hushed 
discussion. 

Less is known of Whiiey 's power. 
During the 1985 rackcicvuag trial of 
Gcnnaro Angiuloand others, federal 



prosecutors said Whitcy Bulger and 
an associate, Steven 'The Rillcman" 
Flcmini, controlled most of the 
small-lime rackets in the Bosion 
area, including belting and 
loansharking. 

"Whitcy's got the whole of South- 
ic." Angiulo said in a 198 1 convcrsa- 
lion secretly taped by federal 
officials. 

Whitcy, 58, and Flcmmi were 
rcpulcd to have been lieutenants in 
the Winter Hill Gang, which was 
based in Somcrvillc. In a 1986 report 
by the President's Commission on 
Organized Crime, Whiiey was 
referred to as a "reputed killer, bank 
robber and drug trafficker." 

In 1956, Whitcy was convicted for 
robbing banks in Massachusetts, 
Rhode Island and Indiana. He was 
sentenced lo 20 years in prison but 
served only a portion of the sentence. 

Whiiey hasn't had a known picture 
taken of him since his arrest in 1 956. 

On Sept. 8, Whitcy Bulger 
allegedly fled the Bosion airport as 
he was asked by a guard about a bag 
full of cash he had passed through the 
security detector. Officials alleged 
thai Whitcy gave the bag lo an asso- 
ciate who departed ihe scene as Whi- 
tcy held up a revolving door and pre- 
vented pursuit. 

No charges were filed, but an offi- 
cial with the U.S. Drug Enforcement 
Administration who asked that his 
name not be used said Whitcy is 
under continual investigation by (he 
agency, and the incident was added 
to department files. 



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suddenly finds himself unable lo 
rhalk her up as just another victory. 
He follows her around for days and 
she eventually leads him into a plot 
filled with mafia goons and Atlantic 
Cily lights. 

Ring wa Id's performance was sol- 
id, if not inspiring. She did carry a 
different aura aboui her and seeing 
her as an adu It (or at least on her way 
to being one) was a welcome sight. 
There seemed a certain confidence 
surrounding her and she's long past 
her gawky, full -checked adolcscnce. 
She has potential to be a fine actress. 



should she find more mealy vehicles 
in which to perform. 

Robert Downey, however, nearly 
stole die show from Ringwald. His 
portrayal of Jack was clever, bright 
and ever optimistic. An especially 
memorable moment occurred when 
he compared the brevity of human 
existence to that of a cheeseburger. 

One of the more curious things 
about "The Pick Up Artist" was its 
rather obvious rc-cditing. Il was all 
too apparent lhal the film initially 
received an R rating for language. All 
of these words were then subsequent- 



ly dubbed over with the appropriate 
PG-1 3 vocabulary. All that this dub- 
bing accomplished, aside from the 
rating change, was to give the film 
the feel of a chopped, re- hashed tele- 
vision version of the original movie. 
It was, in essence, a large distraction. 

"The Pick Up Artist" is a harmless 
film. It's not a particularly bad film, 
nor is it particularly outstanding in 
any way. It is, in a very true sense, 
light entertainment that could make a 
weeknight or weekend more 
enjoyable. 



Cuomo denying rumors 

No skeletons in family's past, he says 



By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK -- Gov. Mario 
Cuomo is denying rumors that he is 
afraid to run for president because 
it could expose a skeleton in his 
family's closet 

"I have run in New York State 
for governor twice," Cuomo said in 
an interview broadcast Sunday. 
"They throw everything at you in 
this place, especially if you're an 
Italian-American. ... I don't 
believe there is (a skeleton) or you 
would have known about it 

The interview was recorded Fri- 
day for the CBS News program 
"Face the Nation." 



The New York Times said Sun- 
day that Cuomo had called ils 
Washington office after the taping 
to ask whether reporters had heard 
rumors about alleged past mis- 
deeds by his family, including his 
wife's parents. 

He emphatically denied any 
wrongdoing in his family's past, 
but declined to elaborate on the 
nature of Ihe rumors, 

Cuomo reiterated that he was not 
running for president, but said that 
"if anything could change" his 
mind, it would be the notion that he 
was not running because of his 
family's past, the Times said. 

On "Face the Naiion," Cuomo 



said, "I'll never be president." 

"I have no great desire to prove 
thai I could to get to ihe top of the 
heap," he added. "I won't get a 
chance because the Democrats arc 
going to be in place for eight years 
and by then I will be a vague whis- 
per of a footnote in ihe book of 
New York State life." 

Asked why people doubt him 
when he says he isn't running, he 
replied. "Maybe you're all 
cynical." 

"People believe in this country 
that if you're the vice president you 
must want to be ihe president, that 
we always have to go up. 
...I'm happy." 



TV Listings 



By TV Data 



MONDAY OCTOBER 5, 1987 



KSNT WIBW KTKA KSHB KTWU 



WON 



ESPN WTBS 



:00 Today 
30 ' 



8 



00 
30 



Morning Pro- Good Morning Scooby Ooo 
rjrtm America Fkntstones 



Special Bozo 

Mister Rogers 



Nation's Bus. 
SportsConter 



B HtUWhes 
Bewitched 



TBA 



My Little Pony Sesame 
fltady Bunch Street 



Sfnurts Sports Loc* 

Teddy Ruxpin HameM Rac- 



I Love Lucy 
Hazel 



00 Hour Mags- 
30 im 



J25K Pyramid 
Card Sharks 



Ghostbusters 
G i Joe 



Who s Boss 
Mr Belvedere 



taaJM 

Street 



H.'s Heroes 
Twilight Zone 



Senior PGA Movie; 
Gort: Vantage Dasirt' 



■One 



j f\ 00 Jeopardy! 
I U 30 Lost or Draw 



Price Is flight 



Who s Boss 
Mr Belvedere 



MX Moore 
Dick Van 



Body Electric 
Write Course 



Andy Griffith 
Soap 



Championship 



14 00 Password Young and 
1 30 Wheel-Fortune the Restless 



LoveConnec 
Ask Dr Ruth 



Dyke 
Green Acres 



Commum 
Huguenots 



Geraido 



Aerobics 
Getting Fit 



Perry Mason 



jrtOO News 

I d. 30 Days ot Our 



Midday 
BoW/Beautilui 



All My Child 



Beaver 
I Love Lucy 



Sesame 
Street 



Hews 



CoaageFoot- 
bal: Florida at 



Movie: "Flight 
tor Freedom" 



■* 00 Lives 

I :30 Another Work) Turns 



As the Work) 



One Life to 
Live 



Andy Griffith 
B. Hillbillies 



Nature 



Van Dvke 
Andy Griffith 



LSU 



O 00 

C- 30 Santa Barbara 



Gutding Lwht General Hos- 
prtal 



Brady BtfMh 
ZoobUeeZoo 



Mature Beaver 

Learn to Read Ghostbusters 



I Jerry 
and Friends 






:00 

:30 Oprah Winfrey 



Donahue 



Scooby Deo 

Thundercats 



Smurts Cooking 

Ghostbusters On Aerobes 



Jem 
Transformers 



AWA Wres- 
fling 



531 



30 3 s Company 



Magnum, P.I. 



Dating Game 
P. Court 



Jetsons 
M Bravesta; 



Square 1 TV 
3-2-1 Contact 



G I Joe 
M Bravestar 



GoW: Dunn* 
_Cup_ 



Munstets 



00 



Family Ties 
NBC News 



Ties News 



CBS News ABC News 



Diff, Strokes 
Facts of Life 



Sesame 
Street 



Facts ol Life 
WKRP 



SportsLook 
Scuba 



Alice 
Leave/Beaver 



fK 



in Wh«*i-Fnrtti™i TruthlConsea 



M'A'S'H 
Newfvwad 



WKRP 
fSimmft fir 



MacNeii / Leh- Cheers 

rer Newshour Barnev Milter 



SportsCenter 
nfl Monday 



Andy Griffith 
Sanfefd 



■7 :00 AH Alt 

/ :30 Valerie s Fern Valerie's Fam. 



MacGyver 



HHI Street 
Blues 



America By 



Movie 



NFL Monday 
NFL Monday 



Movie "Cast- 



8 



00 Movw 

30 Haunt 

:00 Her Past 
30 



30 "Haunted by 



NFL Football Best ot the Na- Oil God Bless 
"Haunted by San Francisco ttonai Geo- Stand ard Oil 



Auto Racing 
NASCAR 



Her Past" 



4tersat New 
York Giants 



Best of the Na- Health Cen- 
tionalGeo- tury 



Hoty Farms 
400 



CNN News 



4 r\ 00 News News 

1 U :30 Tonight Show Cheers 



Barney 
Late Show 



Wild America H mconer 
Business Rpt Magnum, Pi 



SpeedWorid 
SportsCenter 



Wortd/Antmais 
Audubon 



11* 



30 Ent. Tpniphi 



Diamonds 



N fthtlme 



ho 00 DavK3 Letter- 
I c. 30 man 



The Cheyenne 700 Club 
Social Club " 



MacNed / Leh- 
DatingGama rer Newshour Movie 



NFL Theatre National Gso- 
Mavencks and graphic Ex- 



Mrs, America Sign -Off 
Pageant 



NFL Great 
NFL Great 



pkxer 



Collegian Classified Advertising 

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Write your ad in the form provided below, and mail it in, along with the correct payment, to STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, INC., 
KEDZIE HALL. ROOM 103. KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY, MANHATTAN. KANSAS 66506 You can also stop by Kedzie 
103 to place your ad or call 532 6555 Student Publications now accepts MasterCard and Visa (Minimum charge ot $5.) 
Trie DEADLINE for Classified Ads is NOON the day before publication; NOON Friday for Monday's publication. Deadline for 
cancellation a NOON the day before publication. 

CLASSIFIED AD POLICY 

* Only tie FIRST TWO words of each ad will be in all caps, all other words will be in caps/lower, except initials. 

* No abbreviations, please 

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contact the paper if an error exists No adjustment will be made if the error does not alter the value of the ad. 

* Items found ON CAMPUS can be advertised FREE for a period not exceeding three days They can be placed at Kedzie 103 
or by catting 532-6555 

■ if mailed ads do not arrive by the Noon deadline, they will be placed in the next days paper 

* Ads which are incorrectly calculated will be run only for amount paid 

* The Colleflian reserves the right to edit or reject any advertisement at any time. 

Classified Ad Rates Classified Categories 



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1-1S 

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IT 

is 
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10 
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IX 

as 
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It 

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Ov*t 30 word! 



1 
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1,40 

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1.70 

i. a* 

3.00 
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1-30 
3.41 

3.10 

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3,10 

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4.20 
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4.10 



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3.11 4.00 

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a, as 4.50 

3. •» 4.7 s 

4.0 a s.oo 

4.25 8.19 

4.41 8.10 

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4.15 1.00 

a.oa a.ia 

8.25 8,10 

S, 48 1.78 

a.ts t.oo 

S.aS 7.18 

e.05 T.ao 

1.15 T.7S 



4 • 

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4.40 (.10 

s.io i.4a 

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8.70 o.i a 

4.00 8.S0 

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0,10 7.4S 

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7.10 1.(0 

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•.00 10.00 



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1.80 
1.85 
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01 Announc*rr»ntl IS 

02 Apartmanii lot Rani — FumMwd IS 

03 Ap»flmani» lot Fttmt — LWgmWtad 17 

04 AuKMTUbito* lor §*!• 18 

05 Auiwnobtl* Raman 19 
OS Cart Of Think* 20 
07 ChM Cat* 2t 
Ol CornMIMl 22 
OS Emptoyn»* 29 

10 Fiwnul StFvm 24 

11 Gang* and Van) Sana 2S 

12 Hcwm* and Mobil Homaa lor Rant 24 

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14 L.041 and Found 21 



Maolamout MandundtM 
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Mutlcal hwtrunwnti 



Pali and Pat SupplH 

Protauioml Sarvtea* 



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Classified Mall Order Form 

Name.. 



_ Phone no.. 



Address 



Student ID #_ 



i. 

II. 

16 
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- 2. 

» 7. 
.12. 
-IT. 
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.21 . 



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.IS. 
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.30. 



Date ad begins. 



.Amount paid. 



Total days in paper Category 






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WMMM 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, October 5, 1987 



11 



l\ 






Gulf 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

Guards in shipping attacks, headed 
toward the joint Saudi Arabian- 
Kuwaiti oil terminal at Khafji. The 
incident reportedly triggered a 
heightened military alert in Saudi 



Stan 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 

loads to gain and would have been 
able to write his ticket to any coach- 
ing job in the land. 

But then again, if he fails, a possib- 
ly brilliant coaching career will have 
been wasted. The efforts of a man 
who may be our last hope will have 
gone for naught. 

Wichita State no longer has a foot- 
ball program. Maybe you think we'd 
be better off not having one either. If 
that's the case, hop off the bandwa- 
gon now. 

But if you've got some guts and 
the courage of your convictions, hop 
on. It's going to be a really bumpy 
ride and it will be Tilled with more 
agony than ecstasy along the way. 
But it's a ride we have to make 
together. 

I plan on being there at the end of 
the road, reporting what's happening 
in the most objective way I know 
how. The little voice inside of mc 
will be cheering my friend and my 
team all the while. 

Will I ever get the chance to reach 
the end of a "happy trail," or am I just 
a dreamer with a life of disappoint- 
ments staring me in the face? 

Who knows. But regardless of 
how things turn out, if 1 have a friend 
like Stan Parrish along side fighting 
with me, I won't care. 

Anyone care to take a chance? 



Arabia. 

Iran's official Islamic Republic 
News Agency said Sunday the boats 
were taking part in three days of nav- 
al maneuvers by the Revolutionary 
Guards naval forces. 

It quoted Hussein Alaic, comman- 
der of the Guards' naval forces, as 
saying the maneuvers were designed 
to defend Iran's main oil terminal at 
Kharg island and gulf oilfields from 
attack. Alaic pronounced the man- 
euvers a success and said similar 
exercises would be held "to attain 
necessary readiness." 

About 80 warships from seven 
nations arc in or en route to the gulf 
region to protect commercial vessels. 



Quake Flasher 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 ■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 



Among the injured was a 91-ycar- 
old Pasadena woman who suffered a 
possible ruptured disc in her back 
when the quake knocked her into the 
bathtub. 

California Medical Center, about a 
mile south of downtown Los 
Angeles, sustained some structural 
damage and power to the complex 
was lost. The center was operating on 
emergency power, said nursing 
supervisor Elizabeth Adams. 



Hobrock: also said nobody is ever 
able to give an accurate description 
of the person. 

Hobrock said when it was learned 
students were talking about the inci- 
dents in classes, Farrell's admi- 
ninstration issued a set of instruc- 
tions to the staff on the procedures to 
take when they arc either witnesses 
to a "flashing" or an incident is 
reported to them. 

The guidelines to follow when 
witnessing an incident include physi- 



cally restraining the offender if it is 
comfortable for the witness; noticing 
details so an accurate description 
may be given to the police; and 
notifying the library office 
immediately. 

The guidelines for staff to follow 
when an incident is reported to them 
include notifying the library office 
immediately and asking the student if 
they arc willing to talk to the police. 
If a student docs not want to talk to 
the police, interview the student for a 
description of the person, location of 
the incident, etc. or lake Ihem to the 
office for such an interview. 

Hobrock said there was a reason 
for the instructions. 



Kedzie 103 



ClassAds 



Classiiieds an payable in wtvanca unless cii 
ant has an established account witn Studeni Putin 
canons. 

Deadline is noon me day before publication, 
noon FBI DAY FOR Monday s paper 

Studeni Publications will not be responsible 
tor more than one wrong classified insertion II is the 
advertiser a responsibility to contact the paper it an 
error eiitts No ad|ustmenl wilt be made It the error 
does not alter trie value of the ad 

Kama found ON CAMPUS can be advertised 
FREE tor a period not exceeding three days They 
can be placed at Kearie 103 or by calling 531*555 

Display detained Rates 

One day J4 95 per men; Three consecutive 
days t* 75 per inch. Five consecutive dayt W Super 
inch: Ten consecutive days t* M par men iDeadlme 
is * 30 p m two days before publication I 

Classified advertising it avail able only to those 
who do not discriminate on the basts of race, color, 
religion, national origin, mi or ancestry 

HI 



LET S GO suing over Christmas Bread! Son chase 
Tours Sixth An nut! Collegiate Winter Ski Breaks to 
VaiiiBeaver Creek, Steamboat. Brecfeenndge and 
Winter Park lot live or seven nights including lilts' 
parlies/picnics, races and more (torn only ItW 
Optional round Irip air and charter bus transports' 
tion available Call toll free lor vour complete color 
ski break brochure I 800-121 Wn today' 1 128-34) 

MAKING A ma/or decision -Career Lite Planning In 
dependent Study One hour credit. Cooled the 
Counseling Center al 532-eWr - to enroll Begins 
week ot Ocl 5 129-301 

IN CELEBRATION ot National Co-op Month. People's 
Grocery Co-op, Si 1 Colorado, will have numerous 
items on special during the month ot October 
Open to everyone Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fri 
days. 10* m -6pm . Saturdays 10 am -5 pm (30 
Ml 



EARN tMUNDREOS weakly! in your spare lime 
United Services of America is looking tor home- 
workers to pertorm mail service* Incentive pro- 
grams available For information send larr^e, sett- 
addressed, stamped envelope to USA. 2*307 
Magic Mountain Parkway, Suite #306, Valencia CA 
91355 (7-34) 

EXCELLENT WAGES for spare lime assembly work, 
electronics, cratls, others information, (504) Wf 
009 1 E»1 1837. open seven days Call now (20-42) 

ATTENTION JOB hunters' Visla Drive In IS looking 
lor tome energetic people to work In the lountam 
or grill We have full and part time openings Apply 
in person (2938) 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



APARTMENTS FOR REHT-FUHKISHEtl 



0? 



MAR* KAY Cosmetics— Skin care— glamour prod 
ucls Free facial, call Fions Taylor. 5J9W0 Hand 
ic ap ped ac cessi bie ( 1 75 1 

FLYING INTEREST yoo? For Intormalion on K Stale 
Flying Club call Hugh trvin , 532-631 1 or 539 31 28 
(Ml) 

WANTED— 100 overweight people to try new choco 
lain, vanilla, and strawberry herbal weigh I coniroi 
program No drugs, noeiercite Doctor approved 
1 00 % gu ar an I aed M asterCard and V I sa acoep led 
Call 778-51 14 or r"7f> 1465 H 30) 

vw OWNERS) 8nng your bug lo the bug doctor at J 
S L Auto Service Import car repairs and VW sal 
vage 1-494 2388. seven minutes east 113 32) 



ONE-BEDROOM furnished Close to campus Avail- 
able immediately 778-8918 after 5:30 p m (26-30) 

TWO BEDROOM apartment available immediately 
Across from An earn 7767559 13034) 

NICE, LARGE two bedroom apartment, water trash, 
ftiree-lourihs gas paid Laundry facility $340' 
month Also two-bedroom apartmenl near KSU 
»i40-month furnished lor three people 539 2482 
alter 4 pm (3011) 



•HUTMENTS FOR HENI- UNFURNISHED 



03 



Rubes 



By Leigh Rubin 




FOUHBEDPOOM, basement. 1 W blocks Irom cam 
put Available now 539-1496 Ijllll 

automoiii.es for uu ~oT 

1978 BLUE Mania Nice body, enceiienl engine. 30 
miles per gallon on highway Leave message tor 
Sheikh 533 Moore Hall. 532 2362 (27 31 1 

FOR SALE 1982 Chevttle-12,400 and 1983 
Chevetle- S2.200 Nice 1 Call 537 4083 alter 5 p m 
(28-32) 

1974 VW no* parnt low miles 1700 or best ofter In 
quire basement Kedzie. 12- 1 pm only Ask lor CB 
2383874 evenings 1980 Buick Rivers, loaded 
13.000. trade up lo ft. 000 (28 30) 

1 980 AUDI MOOS, good condition, loaded, 13.000 or 
best ofter 776 9506(29 331 



CHILD CARE 



07 



FULLTIME student with chili) wants another slu 
dent with child toeichange Babysitting spring se 
mealer Phone 5396430 (26321 

COMPUTfRI 0* 

ALMOST NEW NEC MullispeJd laptop computer 
MS DOS compatible Carry case PO software 
II 595 Call 637 71 73, 9 a m -4 p m weekdays (28 
301 

IBM W0R0PROOF (Checks spelling, finds tyno 
nymsi- Program disks, manual New. never used 
539-81 23after6pm (29 Mi 

employment ~w~ 

NEW COMPANY seeking to amofov people infer 
ester) m temporary longishod term employment 
Sand name, address, phone, )ob skills to. PO Bo> 
215. WamegoKS 6654 7 (29-31) 



▼ Share gift* ▼ 

of good health, 

earn extra money 

for the holiday i 

Shakier, the Nation i Number 
One Niarlllun Company, now 
offers (jfli of Good Health aivl 
Good Taste for the hoMayi 
Fam tx I r* cash juvl lor in [ ro 
outing- (hern to your Inendi 
no tapiial requited, no invt/n 
lory fc tee hoar easy it can 
be. call ]I6-68'j-uH7S 
■fl 

608 Ol, VERA 
1157 S. UKBB 
WICHITA. KS 
6720J 



Sandwich $hop v 

Applications now being 
accepted for following 
positions. Daytime, late 
night, and delivering. 
No phone calls. Apply 
between 2-5 p.m. 
Mon.-Fri. 
12th & Moro in Aggieville 



OVERSEAS JOBS summer, year round Europe, 
South America, Australia. Asia All fields, 
1900-2.000 month Sightseeing Free information 
Write UC, PO 8o> 52 KS2. Corona Del Mar. CA 
92625 (30-481 

(PART TIME learning skill* specialist— Description 
of |ob responsibilities Assisting students 10 m- 
crease academic skill levels preparing basic skills 
content materials lor individual and group set 
lions, assisting with developing framing tor lutors 
and leaching study skill lechnigues lo program 
participants, maintain records and prepare re 
pods Ouailt (cations (necessary and preferred! 
Masters degree in education or English; expert- 
enca with academic intervention and teaching 
core skins Experience in programs aervlng high 
risk populations Especially detire diagnostic, at 
tastment skills and programming skills Safety 
range IIQ.0O0- 112,000 nine month contract Im 
mediate starling data Submit resume, letter ot ap- 
plication name*, addresses and telephone Hum- 
bar* of three references to Search Corwwttea, 201 
Hollon Man KSU, Manhattan, /StKSM by 5 a m . 
Ocl 14, 1987. KSU I* a AAJEOE (30-31) 



Now Open! 

Memberships 

Available! 

Work out 
with us today! 

First Visit Free 

776-6469 

1104 Waters, Manhattan 

^. MONDAYS 

g-J^iL^ SHRIMP NIGHT 
IfJIIdU 15tf shrimp 

Q.UB $1 draws 

418 Poynu $2.75 pitchers 

4-7 p.m. 



October Special 

Unlimited Number 

of Sessions for 

only $ 50 




FINANCIAL SERVICES 



10 



NEEDED IMMEDIATELY— Sx enthusiastic tele- 
phone operator* tor local sales promotion Start 
»3 6S per hour plus bonuses Age no barrier Eve 
ningor day shifi available Apply now > 431 Poynu 
B-9 (27 351 

HOUSES AMD MQSHi HOMES FPU WENT 17 

ADULT COURT for seriou* student*. One , two-, 
three-bedroom, very reasonable, quiet location 
near campus, no pel* 637-8389 <3lf> 

THREt BEDROOM unfurnished, stove, refrigerator, 
laundry hook-ups Available now No pets Call 83V- 
5562 alter 5pm |29 32) 

HOUSES ANO M0IIU HOWES FPU SALE ~iT 

1980 COMMODORE 14 v 70, three bedrooms, two 
bath*, washer rdryer. sieve, relngerator Colonial 
Oardens. assume loan 776 2261.(3044) 

T wo BEDHOOM Great Lakes, includes appliances, 
washer, dryer U 500 537-7873 (30-391 

MOBILE HOME. 84.500 Northvlaw Call alter 6 pm, 
539 3882 1 30-31 1 



l V__^^ s ^__ - / ^•Fiejure Salons 

No membership fee— first visit free 

Cmtflewood Plaza-3232 Kimball Ave. 

776-3308 




LOST AND FOUND 



II 



Methuselah, the smart shopper. 



Bloom County 



By Berke Breathed 



IM SO XRM 

/rmsrme 



mi,, 
irms NO 
mum 
akpof 

\ 




..vtomxm.. 

M£ANP&!tm.., LOST 

in a oxnrive meet- 

NE.SS MTHOl/r PUffOX, 

pmbction ...<x em 
a sexier. 




soutmuKe 

A /MAPOVrVA 

/nov/e 

f 



(U6HT' 
WOP.' 

em/sen^ 

TWWTrVff 
P&tOOtAT 

tmmtm.' 
/ 




FOUND JEAN jacket on Fremoni street, nest toCHy 
Park Call Dave C. S39-7S61. to claim (30-32) 

LOST— BLEACHED lean | achat, lost trVednesrJay near 
1 2th and Fremoni -City Parti Please call 537- 
85S7 (30 31 1 

WOMEN'S BLACK Timen watch Found at Rec Com 
plei. Call Bill at 539-7491 130-3 1) 

is~ 



MI1CELLANE0US MERCHANDISE 



FOR SALE -Two Boston lichen lor Friday. Ocl 9 in 
Kemper Jim: 639-0185 best offer (30-37) 

AT&T ELECTRIC typewriter nevet used *t50 Proch 
glider, metal and wood, one year old *60 Phone 
539*473 (30-341 



TANNING SPECIAL 

GRAB A FRIEND 

AND RECEIVE 

TWENTY 30 MIN. SESSIONS 

FOR ONLY $ 30! 

OFFER ENDS OCT. 15th 

NON-MEMBERS WELCOME 

776-1750 



"We didn't want to get the reputa- 
tion of a dangerous place to come," 
Hobrock said. 

According lo Hobrock, flashing 
incidents happen in libraries ail the 
Lime. 

'This is a public place," he said. 
"Il is a place ili.u has a lot of nooks 
and crannies." 

Hobrock offers the same advice to 
students if they are flashed when they 
arc visiting other public places. 

"Get a description, report the inci- 
dent immediately to the staff and be 
careful about being in isolated places 
by yourself," he said. 



532-6555 



PYRAMID PIZZA 

All Slices 99* 

after 5 p.m. 
539-4888 




WE PILE IT ON! 



MOTOHCTtlES/BICTCLES FOB SALE U}_ 

MOPED HONDA Enpress 1980. low miieaoa. excel 
lent condition Negotiable 1 Phone 539 8887 or 537 
1 396. (28-321 

1986 KAWA5AK) 454 LTD. mint condition, three hei 
mels plus cover Paul 7782150 f?9-31| 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 



17 



DRUM EQUIPMENT lor sale Ludwig 14* and Ultra 
sound 14" snares Peavy 50W bass amplifier Boss 
electric drum pad Alpine cassette dec h Atlencel 
lent shape 539-1897 or 539-2328 (28 30) 

MUST SELL Crate to watt guitar amplifier Three 
months old - warranted lor live years' 532 52)7 
128-32) 

flaye* House- oJ* ( ^lu!»ic 

Guitar Strings and 
Drum Sticks. Buy one set 

get 2nd set at 50% off 
327 Poynu 776-7983 



PERSONALS 



11 



STEVE YOU'RE iusl alter my body I'm stiching with 
Jack So long, suchar Unfaithfully yours. Kale (30) 

FIOI STEVE H -Son you're it Have a great weeh 

Love, Mom (30) 
NEW KAPPA Mom, Michele— Im so elated, we're 

no* related Vou're so soecial — Leigh temliclM 

Love you. Snannsn [30) 

CAR ADMIRER- There are Iwo ot us trial drive that 
cat Which one do you warn' PHt QAM ' (301 

TKE-6URNSY Cant believe you stuck with me a 
year— Miracles do happen its been a blast 1 Your 
daft (look il up) Delia Christy (30) 

ATTENTION— BRUNETTE wearing Wranglers in 
Bioemoni at elevator on Thursday al 9 10 How 
bout a date? —8 'V grey sweater (30) 

ATO P McKenne-Them lor being my step-dad 
Thursday night Dad Tim - I'm never doing mat 
again' The ride to CU was neif with a hangover' 
Beaiends them lot tne ride back This is going to 
be a taonfie year 1 Kara I30| 



PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 



20 



PROMPT ABORTtON and contraceptive services in 
Lawrence 913 8415718 I 111) 

(■REGNANT* BIRTHRIGHT can help Free preg- 
nancy lest Confidential Call 537-9180 103 S 
Fourth St , Suite 25 <11t| 



21 



RENTALS 

SUPPLIES PRINTER typewriter Rental typewriters 
available, correcting and non-correcting Hull 
Business Machines. 715 North latJI, Aggieville. 
5397931 UU) 



RESUME/TYPING SERVICE 



12 



PAPERS. RESUMES, cover letters, theses and dis- 
sertations entered, stored and completed lo your 
speciiicatlons Letter Quality printer Com* see 
us Rosa Secretarial Services. 614 N I2lh (across 
from Kile's). 539-5147 (23-32) 



ROOMMATE WANTED 



13 



WANTED: TWO female roommates -Nice two 
bedroom apart merit — furnished, one halt block 
west of Aheam. Needed for second semester Call 
537-9370 (28-311 

ROOMMATE WANTED to share house »1607month 
Gaveiec trie pai d Cal 1 53 7 4083. after 5 p m ( '8-32 ) 

RESPONSIBLE FEMALE roommate, preferably grad- 
uate student or working woman, needed to share 
three-bedroom house near high school . One-half 
S385 rant plua utilities 537-8883 (28-32) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE needed Laundry facilities, 
carpeting, close lo campus I1 10 rent plus one 
mud utilities Cail 539-3575 and ask lor Dawn Ro- 
bertson, otherwise leave name and number (29-31) 



ROOM FOR RENT 



28 



GIRL WANTED to rent room witnout board. W0> 
month, bills paid Close to campus No pets 539- 
8608 127 tt | 



Crossword 



By Eugene Sheffer 



Garfield 



By Jim Davis 



PO voy ALWAVS 
INSULT THE PEOPLE 
VOU vVEt&H? 



Peanuts 



INSULTS COMPENSATE fORMVOWN 
PEPRESSI0NS, MV .NSECORITlES, 
MV LOATHING fOR THIS JOB ANP 
rWt> LOT IN LIFE 





By Charles Schub 



WAIT 'TIL I 6ET P0UIN 
NEAR THAT TREE, MAR06. 




TMEH VOOKICK THE 
a' PI65KIN TO ME... 





(POOR PI66V. .) 




ACROSS 


1 Archie's 


place 


4 Footless 


creatures 


9 Sen.'s col- 


league 


12 In — 


(occupied) 


19 Atrophy 


14 The 


gums 


15 Beef cut 


17 Nothing 


18 Hawk 


parrot 


19 Dangling 


ornament 


91 Furnish 


24 Makes 


a Lap? 


28 Creek 


28 Slippery 


one 


28 Hungarian 


composer 


21 Not 


working 


39 — Harbor, 


N.V. 


38 Painted 


Lady 


38 Puppets 


38 Egyptian 


g.Kt 


40 Equip 



41 Thick 
slice 

49 Settle 
down com 
fortabry 

48 Prelimi- 
nary draft 

47 Letter 
after zeta 

48 Card 
game 

49 Brief 
dessert? 

54 Hockey's 
Bobby 

55 Comedian 
Jack 

56 NFL 
player 

57— be- 
hind 
the ears 



89 Dorothy. 

to Em 
59 Beach 

bonus 
DOWN 
1" — 

Stop" 

2 Hardwood 
tree 

3 Early auto 

4 Dress 

5 Flaunts 

6 Kimono 



7 Red ink 

Items 
9 Attack 
9 Approaches 

a scant 

supply 
10 Author 

Wfese) 



SolotloB time: 23 



aan MUHr.-.at-iaiiH 
rx=jfi ^r-rrr-vt' , „_, 

ni?7jr:}i3 -iitutiti 

HMi-ri ac© tern** 

Hilary am 

HuupjwQiiiHtf gag 



uncaao nan hb» 



11 Become 

vapid 
16 PI 

follower 

20 Stalk 

21 Anagram 
for raid 

22 Faithful 
dog 

29 Prove 

lacking 
27 Expert 

ment 

room 

29 Blue dye 

30 David 
Soul film 

32 French 

pronoun 
94 Inclusive bf 
97 Delilah's 

victim 
29 Couch 
42 A modem |B 

religion 
44 CuMie 




CBYPTOQUIP 



48 Road 

-tign 
48 Center 
50 Libyan 

weight 
61 Likely 
52 Malay 

isthmus 
69 Lunch 

ending^ 



10-8 

ZHOABK g X D P R X K LIDXR 

DVORX VOD PTOI NTK 

GHL B T X g R A R S I L HL 

HO T SHBB NHPZBR 

Yesterday's Ciyptoqalp: A RULE OF THUMB FOR 
LOTS OF BARGAINS IN THE DESERT, HEAD FOR A 
MIRAGE SALE. 

Today's Cryptoqutp clue: O equals N 



f ^r. 






12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Monday, Octobr S, 1WT 



Research institute 
studies interaction 
with environment 



By Jeff Stead 

Collegian Reporter 

Goose lovers rejoice. A substi- 
tute for down, soft fine feathers 
used for insulation in jackets and 
sleeping bags, may soon arrive 
thanks to the Institute for Envir- 
onmental Research at K-State. 

The institute does research 
related to the thermal interaction 
of people and their environments, 
said Byron Jones, associate pro- 
fessor of mechanical engineering 
and director of the institute. 

Information recovered by the 
institute is widely used by build- 
ing firms, the military, and protec- 
tive clothing designers. 

'The information available for 
operating indoor environments 
comes directly from our data 
base," Jones said. 

Settings for the control of ther- 
mostats for energy efficiency 
were established by the institute. 

The institute's work docs not 
come in major discoveries and 
inventions. 

"It's a slow, methodical estab- 
lishment of data base so wc don't 
have any really big breakth- 
roughs," Jones said. 

Research is conducted by a 
combination of faculty, graduate 



students and a few undergraduate 
students. The students come from 
engineering and clothing textiles 
backgrounds, Jones said. 

'The grad students are working 
on research for ihcir thesis, and 
the other students do it as a job," 
he said. 

Financial backing for research 
comes from the federal govern- 
ment (Army and Corp of Engi- 
neers) and private companies, 
which arc seeking information 
from the research. 

The institute, located in the 
environmental lab on the north 
side of Scaton Hall, was estab- 
lished more than 20 years ago by a 
group headed by Ralph Ncvins, 
former dean of engineering. 

There arc several ongoing 
experiments. One small company 
is looking for a replacement for 
down. Another company is want- 
ing a new insulation for sleeping 
bags, and the Army wants new 
cold-weather gear. 

The research for the down 
replacement is still in the experi- 
mental phase. It will be a month or 
so before anything is established. 
It will not be a fiber-based mater- 
ial, such as Quallofil, which is 
now on the market; it will instead 
be a honcycomb-lypc material. 



Cold weather, snowfall surprises 
New England residents, tourists 



By The Assocloted Press 

New England was plastered with 
unexpected wet snow up to 20 inches 
deep Sunday, the earliest on record 
for some places, and temperatures 
skidded to record lows as far south as 
the Gulf of Mexico, 

The heavy snow and wind 
knocked out power to more than 
300,000 customers and stranded 
tourists who thought they were going 
to sec fall foliage. 

It even snowed in Florida — Flori- 
da. Mass., that is, where 9 inches fell. 

"lis the last thing wc expected. 
The last wc heard, wc were only sup- 
posed to get rain and the next thing 
you know wc were calling people in 
from church," said Louis Kcczing of 
Northeast Utilities in Connecticut, 
which had about 85,000 customers 
without power. 

"This makes my heart jump for 
joy. This is what we're all about," 
said Alan Ross, executive director of 
the U.S. Ski Team's cross-country 
team at Vermont's Sugarbush Ski 
Resort, where about an inch fell. 
"And to notice that it's happening on 
Oct. 4 hopefully is a good sign for the 
coming winter, in terms of skiing." 

Connecticut Gov. William A. 
O'Neill ordered open the Civil Pre- 
paredness Emergency Operations 
Center at the state armory in Hartford 
to coordinate cleanup and public 
safely efforts. 



"This makes my heart jump for joy. This is what we're all 
about. And to notice that it's happening on Oct. 4 
hopefully is a good sign for the coming winter, in terms 
of skiing." 

—Alan Ross 



The snow was caused by a cold 
pocket at an altitude of about 
18,000-20,000 feet dial moved in 
from Canada and mixed with a low 
pressure system carrying precipita- 
tion from the east, said meteorologist 
Mel Goldstein of the Weather Center 
at Western Connecticut Stale 
University. 

For m uc h of the eastern third of the 
nation, it was the coldest day since 
last spring, and there was frost on 
pumpkins as far south as northern 
Alabama. 

The National Weather Service 
reported low temperature records for 
the day were broken or tied in at least 
37 cities, and for some it was the ear- 
liest on record for such cold air. 
Nashville, Tenn., chilled to 36 
degrees and Louisville, Ky., hit 35, 
both breaking records on the books 
since 1888. 

In Alabama, Mobile at 44 degrees 
and Montgomery at 40 both tied their 
records. Normal temperatures for the 
first week of October arc 62 at 
Mobile, on the coast of the Gulf of 
Mexico, and 59 at Montgomery, the 



weather service said. 

In contrast, early morning temper- 
atures in the hills above Los Angeles 
were already in the 90s. On Saturday 
the city hit 108, and there have been 
only three days hotter in the past 109 
years. 

The weather service posted a wint- 
er weather advisory for parts of east- 
ern New York slate, where nearly 20 
inches of snow fell at East Jewctt, in 
the Catskill Mountains. 

The 4 inches of snow at Albany, 
N.Y., was the earliest snowfall of 
more ihan a half-inch on record. The 
up io 7 inches in Connecticut was the 
earliest substantial snow on record 
there, Goldstein said. 

The wet snow on tree limbs and 
power lines blacked out more than 
171,000 customers in the Albany 
greater capital district, where the air- 
port was blacked out and closed, said 
Niagara Mohawk Power Corp. 
spokesman Ray Hull 

Nick Lyman of Niagara Mohawk 
said some people in the Albany area 
cot. kl be without power for days. 

North of New York City, slate 



police warned motorists to stay home 
in Dutchess and Columbia counties 
because virtually all roads were 
ciosed. 

Trooper Susan Bcnficld said high 
wind and freezing rain toppled trees 
onto roadways. Two fatalities in Col- 
umbia County were blamed on fall- 
ing trees, but no details were avail- 
able, police said. 

West of Albany, the Montgomery 
County village of Hagaman, popula- 
tion 1,300, was completely closed 
with only emergency vehicles allow- 
ed in or out, said Sheriff Ron Emery. 

There was a greater- than-usual 
amount of downed trees and 
branches because trees in southern 
New England had not yet begun to 
shed leaves, leaving more surface to 
collect ihc heavy snow. 

The leaves also cause other prob- 
lems, since their annua I autumn color 
Change attract tourists to New 
F.ngland. 

In Middlebury. Vl.. iwo busloads 
of "leaf peepers" were stuck on one 
road until plows and sandcrs could 
help them out, said Ray Burke of the 
slate Highway Department. 

"They may have to wail a little bit, 
bin ihcy can sec what Vermont's all 
about early," he said. 

Snow fell as far south as the moun- 
tains of West Virginia, where the 
Snowshoc ski resort, at an elevation 
of 4,500 feet, accumulated about an 
inch. 



Pact to eliminate tariffs with Canada 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON President 

Reagan hailed a tentative 
U.S.-Canadian trade agreement Sun- 
day that would eliminate all tariffs 
between the two countries as a histor- 
ic pact beneficial to both nation's 
economics. 

"Now, in addition to sharing the 
world's largest undefended border, 
we will share membership in the 
world's largest free trade area," Rea- 
gan said in a statement released at the 
White House. 

Treasury Secretary James Baker 
III and Canadian Finance Minister 
Michael Wilson said at a joint news 



conference they were confident the 
igrccmcnt would be approved by the 
US. Senate and Canada's parlia- 
ment. Both described it as a "win-win 
situation," good for both countries. 

U.S. Trade Representative Clay- 
ton Ycutlcr said some tariffs would 
be dropped upon implementation of 
the treaty and others would be phased 
out over five to 10 years. 

Baker said the tentative agreement 
also eliminates other trade barriers 
and will improve trade in agriculture. 
He called it a "political signal against 
protectionism." 

Baker described the negotiations, 
which he said culminate a 1 00- year 
effort to reach a trade agreement 



between the twocounuics, as "taxing 
and at times overwhelming." 

U.S. and Canadian negotiators had 
settled on the general framework for 
the pact linking the world's two 
largest trading partners just before 
the midnight Saturday deadline that 
had been set for submission of the 
agreement to Congress. 

Neither side gave many details of 
the agreement al the news 
conference. 

'There is a lot of text," Baker said. 
"I would characterize it as an agree- 
ment in principle. Wc still have to 
cross some t's and dot i's. Wc arc 
continuing to clean up loose ends." 

The president's statement said: 



"This historic agreement will 
strengthen both our economics and 
over lime create thousands of jobs in 
both countries. It will serve as an 
important model for other nations 
seeking io improve their trading 
relationships." 

The president said the pact will 
remove all Canadian tariffs; secure 
improved access to Canada's mark- 
ets' for U.S. manufacturing, agricul- 
ture, high technology and financial 
sectors; improve U.S. security by 
opening access lo Canadian energy 
supplies, and offer new investment 
opportunities. 

The president telephoned Cana- 
dian Prime Minister Brian Mulroncy 



Sunday afternoon after returning 
from his weekend al Camp David. 
Md.. according to White House 
spokesman Marlin Fit/. water, 

Reagan "congratulated him on the 
agreement and noted that the negoti- 
ations had gone down to the wire, but 
bolh teams had shown good faith in 
bargaining and produced a good 
agreement," Filzwaier said. 

Reagan, in the statement released 
at the White House, said the "essen- 
tial elements" of ihc pact had been 
agreed lo and lhal the final details 
would be hammered out over "the 
next few days." 

The president said the pact "will 
provide enormous benefits for the 



United States." 

"I congratulate Prime Minister 
Mulroncy for his courage and fore- 
sight in seeking this free trade area," 
Reagan's statement said. "It will 
strengthen die bonds beiwcen our 
nations and improve the economic 
performance and competitiveness of 
both countries, 

"The agreement will provide an 
enduring legacy of which bolh 
nations can be proud," Reagan said. 

The two nations exchange more 
than S 1 50 billion a year in goods and 
services. The U.S. trade deficit with 
Canada in 1986 was SI 3.3 billion. 



i 

1 

S 

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Selected: 

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Selected: 

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■ 




Building Up 



Construction booms occur in 
cycles on the K-Stote cam- 
pus, but the current one is in 
excess of $34 million. See 
Page 6. 



Weather 



Mostly sunny today, highs in the mid 
60s. Mostly clear tonight, lows in the 
mid to upper 30s. Mostly sunny 
Wednesday, highs in the mid to 
upper 50s. 




„ *64 ****** 



Ci i%». 

ginedshe w»: j ^. 4 ; 

quickly to the top spo. ~ ne 

team. See Page 7, 



Tuesday 

October 6, 1987 



Kansas State University 

Manhattan. Kansas 66506 

Volume 94. Number 31 



Kansas State 



Collegian 



AIDS study reveals 
98 percent diagnosed 
die within 3 years 



By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK — The survival rate 
for AIDS patients is worse ihan offi- 
cial figures suggest, with up to 98 
percent of victims succumbing less 
than three years after diagnosis, a 
researcher said Monday. 

The official tally of the U.S. Cen- 
ters for Disease Control in Atlanta 
shows that about 15 percent of AIDS 
victims will live longer than three 
years. But a detailed examination of 
long-term survivors suggests that 
only 2 percent to 5 percent may hang 
on that long, said Ann Hardy of the 
CDC. 



...about 15 percent of 
AIDS victims will live lon- 
ger than three years. 

Hardy presented her results at the 
Intcrscience Conference on Antimi- 
crobial Agents and Chemotherapy . a 
meeting devoted to research on 
infectious diseases. 

Elsewhere it the meeting, two 
researchers presented repoo* differ- 
ing sharply over whether the AIDS 
virus is being spread commonly 
through heterosexual contact 

'Doctors have known for some 
time that the virus can be spread 
through heterosexual contact, but the 
most widely held notion is that such 
spread is uncommon. Most AIDS 
victims coniirue to get the disease 
through homosexual contact, the 
sharing of needles during intraven- 
ous drug abuse and other high-risk 
behavior. 

Dr. Thomas Qu inn of Johns Hopk- 
ins University in Baltimore and the 
National Institutes of Health in 
Bcthesda, Md., found that one-third 
of men infected with the AIDS virus 
and half of infected women in an 
inner-city neighborhood in Balti- 
more apparently became infected 
through heterosexual contact 



However, Constance Wofsy of the 
University of California in San Fran- 
cisco found that among 700 San 
Francisco women tested for AIDS 
infection, only 35, or about 5 percent, 
were infected — even though many 
of them had had heterosexual contact 
with high-risk men, such as intraven- 
ous drug abusers and gay or bisexual 
men. 

The infection was most likely to be 
spread to women who had a sus- 
tained relationship with a high-risk 
man, she said. The risk was lower for 
those who had multiple but not sus- 
tained contact with various partners, 
including some at high-risk of AIDS 
infection. 

Quinn's study was based on an 
anonymous questionnaire given to 
4,000 men and women visiting a clin- 
ic for treatment of sexually transmit- 
ted diseases, he said Sunday. The 
men and women came from an area 
of Baltimore where drug abuse is 
common, he said. 

Three percent of the women 
surveyed and 6.3 percent of the men 
had been infected with the. AIDS vir- 
us, Qnirni said, one of the study's 
authors. 

Approximately one-third of die 
infected men and nearly half of the 
infected women denied being 
intravenous drug abusers or 
homosexuals or engaging in other 
behavior that would put tlieir. at spe- 
cial risk of getting AIDS, Quinn said. 
He said he was "absolutely confi- 
dent" that those respondents became 
infected through heterosexual con- 
tact. He declined to give details of the 
study until its forthcoming publica- 
tion in a scientific journal. 

A study to be presented this week 
by the New York City health depart- 
ment and the CDC found that only 
one in 205 men at a sexually- 
transmitted-discasc clinic in New 
York City was infected with AIDS in 
the absence of drug use, homosexu- 
ality or other high-risk behavior. 




Siaft/Jim Diciz 



Watery walk 

Eric Bauer, sophomore in civil engineering, walks next to sprinklers in the 1500 block or Anderson 
Avenue. Bauer later changed his course to avoid getting wet by other sprinklers in his path. 



Program 
sees less 
freshmen 

By The Collegian Staff 

Most of the K-Statc community is 
breathing a sigh of relief after the 
announcement that enrollment at the 
University is at its highest level since 
1984. 

However, at least one K-State 
department is not rejoicing about the 
increased enrollment, primarily 
since its enrollment decreased. 
Freshman enrollment in the College 
of Engineering's agricultural engi- 
neering department has declined. 

"Incoming students think that 
agricultural jobs are not really in 
demand any more because of the suf- 
fering farm situation," said Stanley 
Clark, professor of agricultural engi- 
neering and acting department head. 

Clark said even though farming in 
the United States is suffering, jobs 
are plentiful in agricultural engineer- 
ing. He said companies such as Pills- 
bury and the Exu-ll Food Co. are 
looking for agricultural engineering 
graduates. 

Clark said the department has 
enjoyed large graduating classes 
over the past two years, but ihcit 
aren't enough incoming students 
now to fill that void. Clark also said 
K-Statc's department is not unique 
— universities all over the country 
have seen declines in their agricultur- 
al engineering departments. 

He said the department has started 
a recruitment program to get new stu- 
dents interested in the program 
again. The department has been 
sending letters and other circulation 
materials to incoming high school 
students as well as junior college 
transfer students. 

Clark said agricultural engineer- 
ing is the field applying engineering 
science and technology to the food 
production and agricultural industry. 
Students completing this program 
are prepared to develop new methods 
as well as to further the application of 
engineering fundamentals in areas 
such as agricultural machinery. 



Court begins new term 1 justice short 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON — Still one jus- 
tice short, the Supreme Court began 
its 1987-88 term by acting in some 
1,000 cases Monday, agreeing in one 
to decide the right of private clubs to 
keep out women and racial 
minorities. 

The court said it will review a New 
York City law. similar to those in 
numerous other cities, barring pri- 
vate clubs with more than 400 mem- 
bers from adopting exclusive mem- 
bership policies. 

But the justices refused to free the 
prestigious Bohemian Club from a 
California court order that it stop 
refusing to hire women as 
employees. 

The club's 2,000 members, all of 
whom are men, include President 
Reagan, former presidents Richard 
M. Nixon and Gerald R. Ford, Vice 
President George Bush and several 
Cabinet members. 

In other action, the court 

— Turned down an appeal aimed 
it scuttling the prosecution of 
Michael K. Deavcr, the former pres- 
idential aide charged with lying to a 
grand jury about his lobbying activi- 
ties . Dea ver's trial is to begin Oct. 19. 

—Voted to consider reinstating a 
contempt-of-court citation against 
the Providence Journal for publish- 
ing information the FBI obtained 
while illegally spying on a reputed 
Mafia boss. A federal appeals court 
he Rhode Island 



newspaper, ruling that a judge's 
order barring publication was "trans- 
parently invalid." 

—Agreed in a case from North 
Carolina to consider broadening the 



remedy for workers who claim to be 
victims of racial harassment. 

— Refused to allow publication of 
an unauthorized biography of J.D. 
Salinger that includes quotations 



from letters the novelist wrote. 

— Refused to spare former Philip- 
pines President Fcminand Marcos 
and his wife. Imelda, from going to 
prison if they refuse to supply docu- 



ments to a grand jury investigating 

allegedly corrupt U.S. weapons 

contracts. 
— Killed a much-publicized libel 

lawsuit against The Washington Post 



By The Associated Press 



WASHINGTON — Here, at a glance, are highlights of actions 
taken Monday by the Supreme Court: 

PRIVATE CLUBS 

Opening Its 1087-68 term one Justice shy of a full bench, the 
court said It will rule on a New York City law barring large men- 
only clubs from excluding female and minority applicants. 

The justices also told a San Francisco men's club it may not 
keep women off Its payroll. The high court, citing the lock of a 
'substantial federal question.* turned away arguments that 
San Francisco's Bohemian Club ha* the righf to hire men only, 

MICHAEL DEAVER 

The court let stand a decision that former presidential aide 
Michael K. Deaver prematurely pursued his challenge of a 
federal law that provides special independent counsels to 
Investigate top government officiate. Deaver Is to stand trial 
later this month on perjury charges. 

THEODORE BUNDY 

The court refused to alow Florida authorities to execute ser- 
ial WBer Theodore R. Bundy formurdering o 1 2-year-old girl and 
sold the state must rule on Ms competency to stand trial. 

BHOPAL-UNION CARBIDE 

The court refused to move from Irvcf a to the United States a 
massive towsutt against Union Carbide stemming from o 1984 
disaster at o Bhopa! chemical plant that ktted more than 2.000 
people and Injured 200000. 



NEWSPAPER LIBEL SUIT 

The court killed a libel lawsuit against The Washington Post 
by former Mobil Oil Co, president William P. Tavoulareas. refus- 
ing to reinstate o $2 million jury verdict against the newspaper. 

NEWSPAPER CONTEMPT SUIT 

The court said It will consider reviving a contempt-of-court 
citation against a Rhode Island newspaper for publishing 
Information the FBI obtained while illegally spying on a Mafia 
boss. The Justices agreed to review a ruling that the Provi- 
dence Journal was Justified in defying o federal Judge's order 
barring publication of the material. 

FDIC 

The court allowed state-chartered banks that are not mem- 
bers of the Federal Reserve System to enter the business of 
trading stocks and bonds. The court, without comment, left 
intact a ruling that the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. did not 
violate a Depression-era law by permitting such banks to 
move Into the securities business. 

LAWYERS' ADS 

The court ogreed to study whether states may bon dfrect 
mail advertisements sent by lawyers to potential clients. A 
challenge to such a ban has been imposed In Kentucky. 

In iv77. the court ended the legal profession's longtime bon 
on lawyer advertising, ruling that a ban impermissibly inter- 
fered with lawyers' freedom of speech, But the Justices left rt to 
the states to regulate such advertising so the public would not 

be misled or deceived. 



by former Mobil Oil Co. President 
William P. Tavoulareas. 

— Left intact a qualifying physical 
lest that since 1984 has excluded 
women from being hired as New 
York City firefighters. 

— Refused to let Florida authori- 
ties execute serial killer Theodore R. 
Bundy for murdering a young girl in 
1978 without first holding a hearing 
to determine whether Bundy was 
competent to stand trial. 

The court's order docs not bar 
state officials from seeking to exe- 
cute Bundy for the murders of two 
Florida State University women that 
same year. 

For the first lime since 1971, the 
high court began a new term without 
nine members. President Reagan's 
nomination of Robert H. Bork to 
replace the retired Justice Lewis F. 
Powell is in danger of being denied 
Senate confirmation. 

The flurry of activity generated by 
the eight justices as lltcy returned 
from a three-month summer recess, 
however, was as busy as it lias Iven 
in recent years. 

The private club dispute arose 
when the New York State Club Asso- 
ciation, comprised of 125 private 
clubs and associations, challenged 
the New York City law soon alter it 
was enacted in 1984. 

Many of the association's croups 
are male -only or arc organized alone 
national origin or ethnic lines. 

The law exempts "distinctly ph- 
■ See COURTS, Page 10 



1MB 



k^M 



_s_ 



>^ 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Ttfdiy, Otfobw 6, TWT 




Police chief faces charges 

CANEY — The Cancy police chief faces 32 criminal charges 
alleging thai he reported excessive overtime hours and collected 
$1,000 more than he was entitled lo receive, Montgomery 
County officials said Monday. 

Police Chief Howard Anderson surrendered to authorities 
Monday on the 32 counts Tiled against him late Friday in 
Montgomery County District Court. He was released on a 
$2,500 bond. 

The Caney City Council planned an executive session Mon- 
day night to consider possible action against Anderson. 

Herlngton woman sentenced 

ABILENE — A Herington woman who pleaded guilty to 
criminal solicitation to murder her husband was sentenced Mon- 
day to one to five years in prison. 

The sentence for Jana Nowell, 25, was ordered by District 
Judge John Christencr, who refused her request for probation. 

Nowell and Bernard Howlett Jr., 35, of Copperas Cove, Tex- 
as, a soldier stationed at Fort Hood, were charged in an alleged 
plot to kill Anthony Nowell, a soldier at Fort Riley. 

Women's prison to be closed 

WASHINGTON — The only high-security federal prison unit 
for women, at Lexington, Ky., is being phased out and will be 
replaced, Bureau of Prisons Director J. Michael Quintan decided 
Monday. 

There is insufficient space in the 16-bed facility in a sub- 
basement of the Federal Correctional Institution at Lexington, 
said bureau spokeswoman Kathryn Morse. The women's unit 
was opened about a year ago and there is a need to have a 
larger one to accommodate growing numbers of female offen- 
ders convicted of terrorist acts and other serious federal crimes, 

she said. 

Until a new facility is built or an old one renovated in the 
next nine months, women deemed in need of high-security fed- 
eral prison space will be housed at the Alderson, W.Va., and 
Pleasanton, Calif., prisons for women. 

The Lexington high-security unit won't be completely closed 
until a replacement facility is found. 

Panelists to discuss treaty 

WICHITA — The intermediate-range nuclear force treaty now 
being negotiated will be discussed by panelists at a half-day 
arms control seminar scheduled for OcL 14. 

Panelists for the free event, sponsored joindy by the Winfield 
Daily Courier and The Wichita Eagle-Beacon, will include 
George W. Rathjens. a Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
political science professor. Col, Bruce B.G. Clarke, a native 
Wichitan who is senior Army officer in the Arms Control and 
Disarmament Agency; Jack Mendelsohn, deputy director of the 
Arms Control Association; and James McCartney, senior nation- 
al correspondent for Knight-Ridder newspapers. 

George Neavoll, Eagle-Beacon editorial page editor, will 

moderate. 

Further information is available from either David Seaton at 
the Winfield Daily Courier or Neavoll. 

The program was developed in cooperation with the Arms 
Control Association and the Committee for National Security. 




^mm 




Comedy Invasion 

Every Monday and Tuesday 
9 p.m. 

Special 2nd Anniversary Show: 

Prizes! Drink Specials! 

Two National Headline Comedians! 

The Doc of Comedy Rock: Dr. Gonzo 
The Comedian with the Biggest Lips: 

Dan Chopin 

We want to thank YOU for your support over the last two 
years. You've made Bushwacker's the #1 comedy spot in 
Kansas! Come join the tradition of laughter at: 

531 N. Manhattan 539-9727 



Earthquake cleanup begins 

LOS ANGELES — Aftershocks continued to raule Southern 
California Monday, damage estimates jumped to $125 million 
and Gov. George Deukmejian said he might call a special ses- 
sion of the Legislature to approve earthquake aid. 

The most recent of more than two dozen serious aftershocks 
following Thursday's major earthquake struck at 4:59 p.m. 
Monday, measuring 3.2 on the Richter scale, the seismology 
laboratory at the California Institute of Technology reported. 

In a report to Deukmejian. state disaster officials gave a pre- 
liminary damage estimate of $117.3 million damage to 9,164 
homes and 1,455 businesses. There was an additional $8.t mil- 
lion damage to public property, said Tom Mullins of the state 
Office of Emergency Services. 

The Republican governor asked President Reagan and the 
Federal Emergency Management Agency to declare a major dis- 
aster in Los Angeles and Orange counties, which would allow 
federal disaster relief such as individual grants up to $5,000, 
temporary housing help and low-interest loans to rebuild homes 
and businesses. 

Most of the damage occurred during Thursday's quake which 
measured 6,1 on the Richter scale. But the largest in a series 
of aftershocks, a 5.5 quake early Sunday, heaped much more 
damage on already weakened structures. 

IRS places lien on Reagans 

WASHINGTON — The Internal Revenue Service falsely 
placed a tax lien on President and Nancy Reagan this year 
because of a trainee's miscue in Texas, the IRS said Monday. 

Though the error was caught and corrected, the phony lien 
remains a permanent entry in the agency's computer files, a 
spokesman added. 

As reported by the Kiplinger Tax Letter, an IRS official was 
demonstrating the agency's electronic lien system during a sum- 
mer training class in Austin, Texas, and used the president's 
name as an example despite an IRS policy that real names, 
especially those of VIPs, not be used. 

The demonstration itself caused no problems. But after the 
class, a trainee, practicing what she was shown, hit the wrong 
buttons on her computer and thereby recorded a tax lien against 
the president at the Travis County courthouse, 

Man charged in 7 slayings 

MARSHFIELD, Mo. — In a startling turn of events, a man 
was charged Monday with the murder of seven family mem- 
bers, including the 14-year-old nephew investigators had orginal- 
ly believed responsible for the Sept 25 shooting rampage. 

James E. Schnick, 36, of rural Elkland, was accused of 
killing his wife, her brother and the brother's wife and children. 

Officials in southwestern Missouri's Webster County said ini- 
tially they believed that 14-year-old Kirk Buckner had gone on 
a shooting rampage, killing his parents, three brothers and an 
aunt before dying in a struggle with his uncle, Schnick. 

But late Monday afternoon, after an hour-long meeting 
involving Webster County Sheriff Eugene Fraker, Prosecuting 
Attorney Donald Cheever and Missouri Highway Patrol investi- 
gators, Schnick was charged with all the killings. He was being 
held without bond. 

Cheever said Schnick was charged with seven counts of first- 
degree murder. 



TfiitTm 



TRUCKLOAD SALE 

"Over 100 TVs in stock now thru the end of October. Also a 

complete selection of VCRs & CammcorrJm 

Come in for a demonstration! 

Zenith's new 2-head cable 
compatible VHS HQ Recorder 
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MANHATTAN. KWtSAS 



Ph.776.94S4 



Attention: 

Students, Faculty/Staff and Campus Departments 

1987-88 Campus Directories on Sale 




You'll need the directory to call friends, conduct campus business, 
use the coupons and yellow page ads, and refer to campus and 
city maps. 

et your directory at the tables near the Union Travel Board from 



c 



3:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday through Wednesday, Oct. 5-7. 

$1 for students (limit two with student I.D.) and $1.50 for 
non-students. 



Campus Bulletin 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY INTER- 

VIEW applicants for the 1988 clinic can mike 
appointments now in Eisenhower 113B. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT FILING 
FORMS arc now available in the Student 
Government Office in the Union. Filing dead- 
line it Oct 20. 

CAREER COUNSELING CENTER hi* 
Making a Major Decision — Career Life Plan- 
ning Independent Study available for one hour 

credit For details, contact the Counseling 
Center. 532-6927. The course begins this 
week. 

ICAT sign-up for the road trip lo Missouri 
it in Aheam 101. Cost is $25 for ticket ind 
transportation. 

UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD 

registration forms are due Oct. 15 in the Stu- 
dent Government Office. 

TODAY 

HOSPITALITY MAN AGEM ENT SOC- 
IETY meets at 8 p.m. in Justin Lounge for a 
meeting and pictures. 

FOOD SCIENCE CLUB meet* at 7:30 
p.m. in Call 140. 

KSUARH EXECUTIVES meet at 10p.m. 
in the Association of Residence Haiti office in 
Derby Food Center. 

MEXICAN-AMERICAN COUNCIL 
OF STUDENTS meets at 7 p.m. in Union 
Room 208. All Hispanic students are encour- 
aged to attend. 

SPURS SOPHOMORE HONORARY 

meets at 9 p.m. in Fairchild 202 for pictures 
a id a short meeting. 

HORTICULTURAL THERAPY CLUB 

meeu at 6 p.m. in Fairchild 202 for yearbook 
pictures. 

DELTA TAU DELTA LITTLE SIS- 
TERS meet at 8 p.m. in Fairchild 202. 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL has sche- 
dulcd the final oral defense of the doctoral dis- 
sertation of George M. Scheets Jr. at 3:30 p.m. 
in Durland 274. The topic it "Estimating the 
Bit Time of a Random Binary Signal in While 
Noise Via Adaptive Filtering Techniques." 

GERMAN TABLE meets at 12:30 p.m. in 
Union Stateroom 2. Anyone interested in Ger- 
man conversation is welcome. 

STUDENT DIETETIC ASSOCIATION 

meets at 9:30 p.m. in Fairchild 202 for year- 
book pictures. 

LUTHERAN YOUNG ADULTS meet at 
8:30 p.m. in Fairchild 202 for yearbook 
pictures. 

FRENCH TABLE meets ai 11:30 a.m. in 
Union Stateroom I. 

BLOCK AND BRIDLE officers meet at 7 
p.m. in Williams Auditorium in Umberger 
ilall. A regular meeting follows at 7:30 p.m. 
The guest speaker is Pam Wolf from the Kin- 




TACO 
TUESDAY 

600 GIANT TACOS 
all you want plus 

St Margaritas 
4-7 p.m. 



LUNCH SPECIAL 

2 Tacos & Salad Bar 

only 

$2," 

$1 Margaritas 



ODI1CM cwb 



sal Stock-Dog Association 

ALPHA CHI SIGMA meeu at 7 p.m. in 
Willard 218 for • discussion on pledging 
ceremony. 

GRADUATE STUDENT COUNCIL 
meets at 4:30 pm. in Waters 1 33. John Nco- 
nan. associate dean of the Graduate School, 
will be there lo answer questions. 

WEDNESDAY 

ETA KAPPA NU meets at 7:30 p.m. in 
Durland 173 for an interview with a Texas 
Instruments recruiter. There will also be 
demonstration interviews open to all students 

INTERVARSITY, BSU, NAVIGA- 
TORS, CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR 
CHRIST AND ICTHUS meet at noon in thr 
Union Ballroom for a free international st~ 
dent luncheon. Luis Palau will be the speaker 



Corrections 



Due to a photographer's 
error, Ron Bradshaw, second 
baseman of K-State's baseball 
team, was misidentified in a 
photo cutline in Monday's 
Collegian. 

Due to an error by the Asso- 
ciated Press, a story in Mon- 
day's Collegian about the Osa- 
watomie State Hospital was 
inaccurate. The hospital is not 
initiating a policy of releasing 
more patients to relieve over- 
crowding. The policy that went 
into effect SepL 15 limits 
admissions to patients who 
pose a life-threatening 
situation. 



GARFIELD SAYS: 



-»JI ■ 




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TODAY: Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi 
Kappa Phi, Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon, Off Campus 

Oct. 7: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 
Off Campus 

Be a part of itt Get your portrait 
taken for the Royal Purple year- 
book. Take your stamped fee card 
to UNION 209. To make your 
appointment call 539-5229. If you 
live in organized housing, follow 
the Collegian for photo schedules. 



■ 



■ 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Tu*id»y, Ociobr 6, 1887 



Students designing 
agricultural product 



By Nancy Hill 

Collegian Reporter 

Most students don't think of 
designing a suspension system for an 
agricultural chemical applicator as a 
class project, but a group of K-State 
students is working on just that. 

For the five seniors in agricultural 
engineering the class is the first 
exposure to design in the curriculum, 
said Mark Schrock. associate profes- 
sor of agricultural engineering. 

All of the designing and construc- 
tion is done by the Design I students. 

"The project idea is left up to the 
student," Schrock said. "We've nev- 
er had to tell a student his design was 
not appropriate." 

The class is composed of a lecture 
and a lab. The lecture addresses the 
technical knowledge that the stu- 
dents will need for their research and 
design. During lab, students conduct 
their research and design the project. 

"We're in the research stage right 
now," said Troy Koib, senior in agri- 
cultural engineering. "We're seeing 
what has been done already, if there's 
a need to re-design the system and 
what exactly we want our design to 
accomplish." 

In the spring semester, the Design 
II class will follow through on the 
project by creating a prototype. 

Upon completion of the project, 
the design will be entered in a region- 
al contest. The region includes 
Nebraska, Iowa, Missouri and 



Kansas. 

Schrock said that if the project 
places in the top two at regionals, it 
will be submitted to the national 
competition. The entries are 
screened on the national level based 
on a written report Once the top 
three projects are chosen, the stu- 
dents are asked to make a full-scale 
oral presentation at the national 
competition. 

"K-State has been very successful 
in the national competition," 
Schrock said. "In the last ten con- 
tests, K-State students have placed 
first seven times and have also had a 
second, fourth and fifth place finish," 

Two of K-State's past designs 
have been patented. The most recent 
was a control system for round balers 
which was both patented and 
licensed. The University receives a 
small royally check from its patented 
designs with the inventors receiving 
approximately 15 percent of the roy- 
alty check, Schrock said. 

Schrock said ihc feedback on the 
class is very positive from both the 
students who have completed the 
course and from employers. 

"In the real world you must find 
your own information, decide if it's 
good enough, make assumptions and 
then make decisions," Schrock said. 
"A major recruiter told me once after 
a national presentation that 95 per- 
cent of his company's problems are 
solved at or below what he had just 
seen in our presentation." 




Opening Up 



Lauren Nadel, Dillards employee, slocks a display in the newly 
opened Dillards department store Monday in Ihe Manhattan Town 



Suff/Jim Dielz 



Center, Dillards opened unannounced Saturday but will be closed 
today in preparation for Wednesday's grand opening. 



Accounting program may be accredited 



By Susan L'Ecuyer 
Collegian Reporter 

If all goes according to plan, K- 
State's Department of Accounting 
may soon have its own accreditation 
in addition to that of the College of 
Business Administration. 

Currently there are only about 65 
programs in the nation which are 
accredited independently from their 
colleges. 

"In 1982, there became available 



for the first time separate accredita- 
tion of accounting programs," said 
Maurice Stark, professor and head of 
ihe department of accounting. "Our 
faculty decided that that should be 
one of our goals to attain and we have 
been working toward that ever 
since." 

Having the separate accreditation 
will bring several positive effects on 
the accounting program. 

'This helps in recruiting faculty," 
he said. "This helps in recruiting stu- 



dents. This helps in selling students 
when they graduate. It means a lot to 
companies when students can say 
they graduated from an accredited 
program." 

"It's quite an elite group," he said. 
"Out of 250 schools wilh ihe overall 
business accreditation, before this 
year there were only about 62 
schools who had the separate 
accounting accreditation." 

Aflcr making curriculum changes 
and hiring and maintaining faculty to 



meet with certain required "quantita- 
tive and qualitative" standards, the 
accounting department submitted a 
self-study report to the American 
Assembly of Collegiate Schools of 
Business, the accreditation review 
board for business colleges. 

The initial accounting accredita- 
tion review occ uncd during the sum- 
mer of 1986 when the College of 
Business Administration was 
reviewed for rc-accreditalion. 

Last April, the accounting depart- 



Association issues 'dry' challenge to bars 



By Brenda Badostain 

Cotlegion Reporter 

An Aggicvillc bar is being chal- 
lenged to go dry for one night as pan 
of alcohol awareness week, Oct. 
26-30, said Kclli Nichols, adviser of 
the Association of Residence Halls. 

Nichols said the alcohol aware- 
ness week committee has contacted 
several area bars including Bush- 
wackers. Brothers, Dark Horse 
Tavern and Charlie's Neighborhood 
Bar. 

"We've received some real posi- 
tive responses from Ihc bars," she 
said. "Some of them are very willing 
to look into the idea of doing it (but) 
we don't have a firm commitment 
from any of them yet." 

The committee hasn't received 
any negative reactions from the bars, 
she said, but a few have said the pro- 
ject won't work for their specific bar. 

"Some bars only have beer on tap 
and therefore they don't have the 
facilities to do anything that's non- 
alcoholic. 



"We're looking for a situation 
where we can have non-alcoholic 
drinks — like a 2 1 cl ub would be best 
because they can serve Hawaiian 
drinks and pina coladas without ihc 
alcohol." Nichols said. 

The committee is looking for a bar 
10 go dry from at least 8 p.m. until 
midnight, she said. After that lime 
Ihc bar may resume serving alcohol 
but "during that period (from 8 p.m. 
to midnight), we will have no alcohol 
served whatsoever," she said. 

Several acti vitcs arc being planned 
for that night 

"We're going to have a costume 
party since it's (during) Halloween 
week. We're thinking about doing 
some type of game show on alcohol 
education," she said. "Maybe like the 
'Wheel of Fortune' and using some 
alcohol terms and teaching people 
(about alcohol) because a lot of peo- 
ple don't know a lot about alcohol 
and its effects." 

The idea behind alcohol aware- 
ness week is not to to tell everyone 
how bad alcohol is, she said. 



"It's just lo encourage them (stu- 
dcnLsO to, drink responsibly and tell 
them a'lot or things thai they maybe 
never knew aboul alcohol and its 
effects. Our purpose is to just inform 
people and make them more aware of 
alcohol and ihc goods and bads of it," 
she said 

There is an alcohol awareness 
week each year, however, Nichols 
said the com mince wants to do some- 
thing bigger this year. 

"I think because it's gotten to the 
point where 21 is the drinking 
age... now it's incorporated a lot more 
of our residents, 

"Wc were concerned with the idea 
of having some type of get-together 



for them (sludcnts under 21) — a 
jypc of party where there was no 
alcohol. And trying to get people to 
come to a non-alcoholic party.. .is 
very difficult," Nichols said. 

The commilicc includes represen- 
tatives from each residence hall, a 
hall director and the adviser to the 
Association of Residence Halls, 
Nichols said. 

The event will be sponsored by ihe 
Association of Residence Halls and 
the Alcohol and Other Drug Educa- 
tion service, she said, 

"We're looking into getting UPC 
(Union Program Council) lo co- 
sponsor ihe event ," Nichols said. 




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menl learned it would not receive 
immediate accreditation, but instead 
was given a one-year deferral by the 
review board. 

"A one-year deferral means they 
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said. "Ifthey don't think the deficien- 
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they deny the accreditation. Wc felt it 
was really quite successful as far as 
we were concerned.*" 

The review board informed the 



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Stark said the department was 
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Editorial 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Tuesday, October 6, 1987 ■ Page 4 



Kansas State Collegian 



PHOTO/GRAPHICS EDITOR 

John Thelander 
ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judy Gociz 



EDITOR 

Dcron Johnson 
MANAGING EDITOR 

Becky Lucas 
NEWS EDITOR 

Jeff Bielser 

EDITORIAL BOARD: Kirk Caraway, Deron Johnson, Becky Lucas, Judy Lunds- 
irom, Alison Neely, Patli Paxson. Chad Sanborn and Erwin Scba, 

THE COLLEGIAN (USPS all 918) b publiihed by Suite* Pubtiatiom Inc. Kwtu Sum Uniwnily, diUy during tbafiU 
ind ■pnni («n« M«pt Siairdin, Sundij-*. bolkltyi «ml Vviraaty v»eition period*. OFFICES ire in 0» nonh winf of 
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eilemtafy^.MO; KKtonk»™i,»S;»«ni««, Oft ■»"««' «™,J10 Addimchinta uid luteals llw«dHwrtuMUt» 
tent lo u» Kmww Sum CaUe(iw, K«t*i« H»II 103. Kiniu SUK Univmily, M<nh«iun. Kin. 66SS6. 



U.S. loses perspectives 

Yet, can boast of new appliances 



U.S. propaganda effort 
threatens democracy 



Discoveries made public yester- 
day by the General Accounting 
Office about the activities of a State 
Department agency validate the 
proverb which says "the first casual - 
ity of war is truth." 

The GAO, Congress's investiga- 
tive agency, has determined that the 
Office of Public Diplomacy, estab- 
lished by the Reagan Administration 
in 1983, engaged in illegal propa- 
ganda in its attempt to support the 
Contra rebels fighting against the 
Nicaraguan government. 

U.S. law states that federal funds 
may only be spent on propaganda 
activities specifically authorized by 
Congress. The Office of Public Dip- 
lomacy was set up as a unit within 
the State Department to lobby Con- 
gress for support of the Contras. 

The most frightening fact of all 
uncovered by GAO is that this prop- 
aganda was not directed at groups 
overseas but at Americans. 

To further support for the Nicara- 
guan rebels, the Office of Public 
Diplomacy planted opinion articles 
in U.S. newspapers and used private 
organizations as fronts for trips by 
Contra leaders to meet with journal- 
ists here. 

One such example of the work of 



the public diplomacy office is an 
article written by Rice University 
professor John F. Guilmartin Jr., 
published in the Wall Street Journal 
on March 11, 1985. 

Guilmartin, then a paid consultant 
to the Office of Public Diplomacy, 
wrote the article, analyzing the 
Nicaraguan defense build-up. He 
was assisted by the Office of Public 
Diplomacy staff, according to a 
March 13. 1985, memo written by an 
official of the office to Patrick 
Buchanan, then director of White 
House communications. 

While telling Buchanan that Guil- 
martin's work was an example of the 
office's propaganda techniques, 
Johnathan S. Miller also wrote: 
"Officially, this office had no role in 
its preparation." 

The GAO report points out 
another circumvention of the law — 
including the diversion of profits 
from the sales of arms to Iran — by 
the Reagan administration to gain 
support for its Central American 
policies. 

Such activities must be stopped 
before the second casuality of the 
Nicaraguan war becomes democra- 
cy in America. 



Is it just mo. or is this country really 
I ■coming insane? 

In a recent example of judicial expertise, 
Attorney General Edwin Meese III stated in 
an interview that he opposes the Miranda 
w lining, which protects any person accused 
of a crime from abuse of police authority. His 
rationale is simple: "You don't have many 
suspects who arc innocent of a crime. That's 
contradictory. If a person is innocent of a 
crime, then he is not a suspect." Following 
that enlightened line of reasoning, why do we 
have elections? If most people don't know 
anything about politics, why not have a cadre 
of bureaucrats run the country instead? 

Many cynics would argue that that is 
already happening. 

Another interesting topic is the plight of 
the American farmer. Take a look at Farm 
Aid III for example. The huge benefit, which 
attracted over 70,000 people, was a great suc- 
cess. Organi/crs hoped to top last year's 
income of S7 million, all of which goes for 
food, emergency assistance, farmer crisis 
hotlines, legal assistance, education and 
research for the depleted farm communities 
of the Midwest. 

What is wrong with that? Nothing, but how 
can one praise the merits of a $7 million effort 
when Congress is to shortly vote on a $270 
million aid package to the Contras? Where 
arc this nation's priorities? Wc spend mil- 
lions of dollars aiding military groups which 
terrorize Central America, blowing up hospi- 
tals and killing innocent men. women and 
children, while at the same time wc leave to 
rot those who feed our people. Perhaps I was 
the only one sickened at the sight of Republi- 
can Sen. Nancy Kasscbaum's waxen smile 
during President Oscar Arias Sanchez' 
speech at the recent Landon lecture, after 
having already declared she would endorse 
ihc next Conlra-aid vote. Perhaps Kasscbaum 
and Dole both forget they are from Kansas, 
the breadbasket of America. 

But not all senators' souls are lost. Some of 
them still believe in performing their official 
duties despite party affiliation or executive 
pressure. Consider Sen, Sam Nunn, D-Ga., 
for example. Despite being one of the most 
conservative Southern Democrats in the 
Senate, Nunn recently spearheaded a cam- 
pign to prevent Reagan from once again 
breaking the 1972 Anti-ballistic Missile 
(ABM) Treaty with the Soviet Union. 

On Sept. 17, the Senate rejected Reagan's 
plan to test space-based anti ballistic weapons 



Commentary 




MICHAEL 
NICHOLS 

Collegian 
i Columnist 



widiout prior congressional approval. Sen. 
Nunn argued that had the Senate allowed 
Reagan to have such powers, it would be 
reducing its role to that of "a potted plant." 
Two weeks ago, the Senate also tied 50-50 in 
an effort to cut the Star Wars budget back by 
$2 billion. 

The importance of these votes is they pro- 
tect current arms negotiations from any blun- 
ders committed by the Oval Office. Also 
important is the fact they challenge one of 
Ronald Reagan's greatest commitments 
while the Soviet foreign minister was nego- 
tiating in Washington. This served our presi- 
dent with the message he may not be as pow- 
erful as he once was, and the Soviets with the 
impression this nation is serious about 
nuclear disarmament. 

But while wc hold endless debates on the 
nature of arms talks with the Soviet Union, 
we ignore other potential threats of nuclear 
war. Few people seem to remember, or even 
know, there are more than 40,000 American 



troops on the border bclwccn North and 
South Korea, armed with some 1 50 tactical 
nuclear weapons. Even more startling is the 
fact that these servicemen are stationed 
alongside 360,000 South Korean soldiers, 
who stare across the Demilitarized Zone at 
480,000 North Korean troops. 

What is so startling about that? Nothing, 
except that supposed American strategy 
entails responding to a North Korean military 
effort by striking deep into their country, 
integrating ground and air conventional and 
nuclear forces. An ensuing nuclear exchange 
would be small in scale, but would neverthe- 
less constitute a senseless waste of human 
life. 

It seems even more senseless when one 
recognizes the situation could be remedied by 
a few peaceful efforts on our part. First of all, 
why not recognize North Korea diplomatical- 
ly, and end this silly charade of militarized 
relations? Or what about impressing the 
South Korean military with the idea it may be 
in their best interest to step down from power 
and encourage a civilian democracy? Either 
of the aforementioned ideas would certainly 
be greeted with something other than hostili- 
ty by North Korea. Maybe wc could even live 
lo wilncss a retrieval of all nuclear weapons 
from the area. 

But that would be silly to hope for now, 
wouldn't it? What can one possibly expect 
from a nation which proudly boasts that in the 
first four months of this year U.S. companies 
have inuoduced a new food, household or 
beauty appliance every 41 minutes? 




Gulf war deserves everyone's concern 



Commentary 




KIRK 
CARAWAY 

Collegian 
Columnist 



It was a pretty ordinary day for me. I was 
silling with some friends in the Union eating 
what I think was lunch — I'm still alive, so it 
couldn't have been that bad. Then my friend, 
DJ. posed the question to me, "What do you 
think about all this crap in the Persian Gulf?" 

This has become a familiar question these 
days, to which I usually respond with my 
familiar answer. "Well, it's just crap." But DJ 
wouldn't let it goat that. "C'mon man, don't 
wimp out on me now. Analyze the situation 
and tell me what you think." 

I couldn't turn down a direct challange like 
that, but I had to get to class before J could 
give him an answer. I realized later that I not 
only owed DJ an answer, but a lot of other 
people too. I have been indifferent for loo 
long. So let's go to the gulf. 

The Iran-Iraq war has been raging fa- 
seven years. It started because of a simple 
border dispute but has grown beyond that. 
Iran is calling for the ouster of Iraqi president 
Saddam Hussein, while the Iraqis would like 
to sec ihe government of die Ayatollah Kho- 
meini replaced with a more friendly regime. 
The war has become a long, drawn-out stale- 
mate from which these two countries are hav- 
ing problems extricating themselves. 

But what got the United States involved is 
the so-called tanker war. Since it started, 375 
vessels have been attacked in the Persian 
Gulf, the waterway through which a large 
percentage of the world's oil flows. Each side 
has tried to cripple the other's oil producing 
capability, thereby destroying the other's 
ability to pay for the war. 

So now the U.S. Navy has intervened lo 
"help ensure the safety of neutral shipping in 
the region." They have been joined by naval 
forces from Britain, France, Italy, the Soviet 
Union and others. The presence of all these 
warships has turned the gulf into a floating 



battlefield, a war waiting to happen. 

The United States only gels about 10 per- 
cent of its oil from the Persian Gulf, an 
amount U.S. officials admit could be easily 
obtained from other sources. Japan and West- 
ern Europe, on the other hand, have a lot to 
lose from a cutoff of oil from the gulf. One 
could question the economic sense of spend- 
ing millions of American dollars protecting 
the economy of our main competitor, Japan, 
which has no naval forces in the fjulf. 



This is not the only thing that should be 
questioned about American policy in the Per- 
sian Gulf. While ihc Reagan administration 
maintains that its forces there are not taking 
sides in ihc conflict, the facts prove other- 
wise. The decision to rcflag Kuwaiti tankers 
and protect them with American warships is 
definitely not a neutral act. Kuwait is an avid 
supporter of Iraq and has been helping the 
country ship its oil. Any claim of neutrality 
disappeared with the reflagging of the first 



tanker. 

Then let's Like the recent encounter with 
the Iranian ship that was supposedly laying 
mines. American forces fired without warn- 
ing on an Iranian ship, killing at least three 
seamen and injuring four, with two still 
missing. 

There are a few things in this story that 
don't add up. First, the Iranian sailors had 
three hours from the first attack to get rid of 
what they knew would be damaging evi- 



OKAY. 
m EXPLANATION. 




THE. REFLA&6IN6 
OF KUWAITI SKIPS IS 

MOT ABOUT KUWAIT. 
itS ABOUT SHIPPING. 



\ 



WELL, NOT SHIPPING 
EXACTLY. IT'SABOVT 



MOT IRAKI AS A 
COUNTRY; |T HAS TO DO 
WITH SAUDI ARABIA 



^jfr3#L ^ ai 



NOT I&AQK.RSE., 
MORE PRECISELY 
IRAN. 



TH0U6H NOT SAUDI 
ARABIA AS SUCH, BUT 
CERTAIN 6t0P0L(TlCAL 
FORCES, 



CONCERNING ISRAEL. 
NOT TO MENTION 
BAHRAiM, WHICH t 
WONT. 




HOPX PARTICULARLY 
THE SOVIET UNION. 

vis avissyrjA. 



, AND AM AWAV OF 
PRIVATE ASSURANCES SO 

C0*\tX I'VE DELEGATED 
ITWH TO L0W-LHEI NATIONAL | 

SEcuarry pehwnnei. with 

| IMPLICIT INSTRUCTIONS MOT 
TO TELL ME ABOUT THEM. 







WHY ARE Uoo 

looking AT ME 

LIKE THAT 9 



/ 



THEV CNDNT 
REALLY WANT 
AM EXPLANATION \ 

\ 





VJE JUST LIKE WWHfflb 
VOvR SINCERE, YET 
WZLLEDEWttSyON 



dence, but they didn't. They also abandoned 
ship in enemy territory without first scuttling 
the vessel, standard procedure for every navy 
in the world. 

Then, the U.S. Navy towed the captured 
Iranian vessel to the middle of the gulf and 
blew ii up with explosives, but not before get- 
ting "incontrovertible evidence" of Iranian 
minclaying. Why didn't the Navy fly in 
reporters from every newspaper in the world 
to see this evidence? I don't mean to say that 
it didn't happen the way die Navy says it did, 
but given past fabrications tike the Gulf of 
Tonkin incident, one must be cautious. 

But white American ships are searching 
for Iranian minelayers, Iraq is attacking ship- 
ping with impunity. Since the minclaying 
incident, the Iraqis have attacked no fewer 
than five ships with their Exocet missiles, the 
same type that killed 37 sailors on the USS 
Stark. One of the attacks — which resulted in 
the death of the vessel's Australian captain — 
was on a shrimp trawler. 

Why has the United Suites taken Iraq's 
side in this war? The one event that really 
sparked renewed interest in ihc gulf was the 
Iraqi attack on the USS Stark. Iraq apolo- 
gized for shooiing our ship and now enjoys a 
certain amount of American support. 
Remember that it was Iraq that started the 
tanker war. Also remember that it is Iraq that 
has received Soviet military aid, a sure sign 
of Russian imperialism in the context of Rea- 
gan Ncwspcak. 

I am not taking anyone's side in this con- 
flict. I am only pointing out that the Reagan 
administration is only playing its usual game 
of hiding the truth. I sec a very dangerous 
international situation brewing in this tense 
region. When you throw the navies of die 
most powerful nations on earth into an area 
the size of the Great Lakes, where there is 
already a war going on and which has the 
world's richest oil fields, the possibility for a 
major war is far too likely to ignore. America 
belter watch who it's dealing with. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR per- 
taining to matters of public interest are 
encouraged. All letters must be type- 
written or neatly printed and signed by 
the author, They should not exceed 300 
words. 

Letters may be brought to Kedzie 
116. 



mm 



CANS AS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tu— day, Qclobar 6, 1987 



Letters 



Lack of coverage 

Editor, 

Included in the Collegian's Sept. 22 cover- 
age of Costa Rican President Arias' visit was 
his advice to students "who support the 
(Arias) peace plan (to) let their representa- 
tives in Washington know how they feel." In 
light of this and the general theme of his lec- 
ture, "History is Ours to Write," it seems odd 
that the Students in Solidarity with Central 
America (SISCA)-sponsored activities that 
took place in conjunction with the lecture 
were not reported. 

Members of SISCA, with the help of rep- 
resentatives from Manhattan Alliance on 
Central America and Neighbor to Neighbor, 
solicited letters to Sen. Nancy Kassebaum, 
R. — Kan., from students and others attending 
the lecture — while these people were on 
their way to and from the lecture. The letters 

— written on the spot — urged Kassebaum to 
support the Arias peace plan by voting 
against any more aid to the Contras. The total 
amount of letters collected was 267! 

Why wasn't this reported? It was not a 
scene that could have been overlooked. 
Against the background of an impressive, 
handmade 8-by-10 foot "Welcome President 
Arias" banner, the area was flooded with tele- 
vision cameras and reporters. Vet there was 
still no mention in the Collegian and very 
little even in the Manhattan Mercury. 

A great emphasis has been placed this year 

— on campus as well as in the community — 
on the celebration of the 200lh anniversary of 
our Constitution. And SISCA members are 
recognizing this great document when they 
take advantage of the provisions it gives for 
citizens to participate in our government 
through activism such as that displayed at the 
Arias visit. Local student involvement in 
global issues is an important part of the edu- 
cation process presumably taking place at 
this University and deserves to be reported 
with just as much care as are the activities of 
the sororities, the fraternities and the athletes. 

Paige A. Nichols 
junior in philosophy 

Hear Luis Palau 

Editor, 

A statewide event is taking place on the K- 
Slatc campus. 

Luis Palau will be speaking at Ahcarn 
Field House Wednesday, Oct. 7 through Sun- 
day, OcL 11, each night at 7:30 p.m. 

Who is Luis Palau? 

He is a family counselor, author, and suc- 
cessful public speaker. 

He was bom in Argentina and grew up in a 
small farming community. At a British mis- 
sionary boys* camp, he made a sincere com- 
mitment to follow the Lord Jesus Christ, and 
from there grew in his Christian faith. He fin- 
ished college and worked at a bank to support 
his widowed mother and younger sisters. In 
1952, Palau heard Billy Graham speak on the 



radio, and decided to pursue his own desire to 
become a preacher. Eventually he worked 
with Billy Graham. 

Ordained in Palo Alto, Cat, in 1963, he 
and his American wife went with a mission- 
ary organization to establish churches in 
South America. Later he formed his own 
team. 

Since then he has gained an honorary doc- 
torate, become a U.S. citizen, helped raise 
four sons and spoken to over 7 million people 
in 42 countries. In addition, he has authored a 
dozen books in English and Spanish, as well 
as counseled people over the T. V. and radio. 

Why go and hear him speak? 

There are several reasons. First of all, 
many people have worked hard to bring him 
here. Over 55 area churches, representing a 
broad cross section of denominations, who 
are knowlcdgablc of his reputation for hones- 
ty and integrity, have asked him to come and 
speak. His topics address issues that we all 
deal with every day. His moral message 
applies to everyone, regardless of their status 
in life. His topics include hope for the 
stresscd-out, hope for the restless heart, hope 
for family relations, hope for the AIDS gen- 
eration and hope for the uncertain future. 

There is another reason to go hear him 
speak. As college students, it is easy to go 
through college without looking beyond the 
regular group of friends, studies and campus 
life. 

When an opportunity like this one comes 
up, to listen to a man such as Palau, it is 
important to take advantage of iL During this 
time of negative world news, and moral 
speakers competing for public responses, we 
find it refreshing to hear one who is down-to- 
earth, humorous, honest and who truly has a 
positive solution to give. Don't miss him! 

Holly Kr iesi>n 

senior in elementary education 

and one other 

Intention remains 

Editor, 

There were many vagaries and unfounded 
claims made in the SepL 21 editorial board 
opinion which need to be set straight for the 
benefit of the student body. 

As the article pointed out, a student fee has 
been collected since the fall of 1983 to be 
used toward the renovation of Holton Hall. 
This has always been the intent of the fee; that 
is why it is called the "Holton Hall" fee, not 
the "let's start collecting money from stu- 
dents for Holton Hall and change its use on a 
whim of Student Senate fiv* years later" fee. 
To change the use of the fee now would be a 
breach of faith to every student who has ever 
paid the fee, and to the student services 
housed in Holton Hall. The student body's 
credibility for the intent of any other student 
fee in the future would be damaged by this 
precedent. 

The opinion also falsely portrays the admi- 
nistration as "suddenly taking a renewed 



interest in Holton 's condition. On the con- 
trary, the administration has been very 
cooperative in working with the Student 
Senate on the issue since last April, when it 
was first discovered that the renovation was 
going to cost more than the original 
S780.000. If any party has taken a sudden 
interest in Holton Hall, it is the Collegian edi- 
torial board, which has failed to take a stand 
on the issue up to this point or even keep the 
student body informed of the progress on an 
issue that involves a significant amount of 
student money. It is only when a vaguely 
written bill with the rallying cry of "let's have 
a referendum" is introduced by a senator, 
who just coincidcntally happens to be on the 
editorial board, that wc ever sec Holton Hall 
made into an issue. 

The opinion also states that student ser- 
vices "may be moved to other buildings" 
upon renovation of Holton. This could only 
happen with student consent due to the fore- 
sight written into the bill calling for the 
$1,069,000 renovation plan. It establishes 
that any significant change in the use of Hol- 
ton Hall, i.e., the moving of a student service, 
would have to be approved by Student Senate 
from now on, due to the involvement of stu- 
dents in its renovation. This would be a 
unique opportunity and responsibility, as stu- 
dents have never before had authority over a 
state-owned building on our campus. Furth- 
ermore, the administration fully supports this 
provision, which even the most casual 
observer would have to interpret as an act of 

good faith. 

Walk Brock haft 

senior in agricultural economics 

Willie does help 

Editor, 

Whatever the problems of the Willie Nel- 
son concert in Manhattan last month, the 
headlines on your "Commentary" in the Sept. 
17 Collegian give, we believe, a false picture. 

Perhaps the funds go directly from Nel- 
son's bank account to the helping agencies — 
we don't know. We do know that, in the past, 
Kansas has received many thousands of dol- 
lars from the Nelson Farm Aid funds, as have 
numerous other states. In Kansas (considered 
exemplary, incidentally, in its handling of 
these funds), payment has been made to the 
Consultation of Cooperating Churches in 
Kansas (CCCK) for distribution to needy far- 
mers. Any pastor in the state can request 
funds for persons in need (not necessarily 
members of their churches.) Recipients arc 
not identified by name, only by situation. The 
amount of any one donation is limited to 
$100, certainly not enough to solve any major 
need, but great enough to help in food, medi- 
cal and other emergencies. Thousands of dol- 
lars have been distributed in this fashion, and 
many individuals given at least a bit of help 
and encouragement. 

The Nelson funding has encouraged other 
agencies to give io CCCK for similar use, and 



more funding is anticipated. If you wish more 
specific details, you may wish to contact Dor- 
othy Berry, executive director of CCCK. 
4125 Gage Center Drive, Topcka, 66604. 

Jim Henry 

chairperson 

Kansas Ecumenical Rural Issues Coalition 

Someone cares 

Editor, 

Wc attended the SADD (Students Against 
Driving Drunk) activities on the K-State 
campus on Sept. 26 and were very impressed 
by the event. Robert Anaslas, founder of the 
national SADD organization, asked K- 
Staters to sign a contract that may save their 
lives, and the mock alcohol-related accident 
at 17th Street and Anderson Avenue was very 
realistic. 

Statistics show that too many young peo- 
ple arc still losing their lives in alcohol- 
related auto accidents. One of the most 
thought-provoking statements made by 
Anaslas, however, was that no one cares 
about statistics. A person only cares when it 
happens to them, and when they arc a statis- 
tic, who will care? Judging from the enorm- 
ous effort of time and planning put into the 
SADD event, Connie Garrison, president of 
K -State SADD, and the SADD members do 
care what happens to each of you. 

Don Kropf 
professor <>l animal sciences and industry 

and one other 

Updated facts 

Editor, 

First, 1 would like to make a correction in 
my last letter. Due to a typographical error, 
the Old English form I referred to was printed 
as 17th century English. It is actually 7th cen- 
tury English. 

Secondly, I would like to quote the Oxford 
English Dictionary: "In OE. the words dis- 
tinctive of sex were 'wer' and 'wif.' 'waep- 
man' and 'wifman.'" 

Leigh Ann Wheeler 
junior in history 

Jeopardized right 

Editor, 

I recently saw the (material on the) bulletin 
board by the east entrance of the Union com- 
paring the U.S. action in the Persian Gulf 
with Vietnam. The display didn't have the 
name of any organization on it, so I went to 
the Union director's office to sec who would 
put up such propaganda. 

I wasn't very surprised to find that it was 
done by the Iranian Student Union. Now, it 
may seem strange coming from an ex- Marine 
to hear that these "students" who posted this 
repulsive material have a point, but they do! 

Yes, the U.S. actions in the gulf do bring to 
mind another war. But the Iranians chose the 
wrong war. I believe that the U.S. actions in 



the gulf are more like our actions before the 
American entrance to World War II. 

The Ayatollah has shown himself to be a 
modem (-day) Hitler. He believes he has the 
right to impose his own religious views on 
others or eliminate them. He believes that he 
has a mandate from God to justify the deaths, 
pain, and suffering in his and all the other 
countries of the world, that he has caused. 

We allowed Hitler to remain for more than 
10 years before he and his insidious regime 
(were) stamped ouL How much longer must 
we and the rest of die people of the world be 
forced to cower in the face of Iranian and 
other extremist terrorism before it, too, is 
stamped out? 

The Iranian Student Union should be 
allowed to express its views — whether they 
be lies or its view of the truth — for too many 
good American men and women have fought 
and died defending that right. 

But, like the Nazis, wc should remember 
that, if given the chance, they would take 
those rights away from us. 

Robert W, Hicklin 
senior in chemical engineering 

Volley of thanks 

Editor, 

Wc want to thank all of those responsible 
for our huge crowd last Wednesday night at 
the K-Statc-Univcrsity of Kansas volleyball 
match. We're very proud to represent K- 
Slate, and it was rewarding to us to sec such 
an outpouring of support. 

Your season-long coverage, as well as that 
of other local media, no doubt played a key 
role in securing such big numbers. 

Of course, wc also want to thank our many 
loyal fans who cheered us on to the victory. 
There's no question that the crowd gave us 
the winning edge over KU. We hope to sec all 
of you hack at our home matches throughout 
the remainder of the season. 

The K-State volleyball team 

Different meaning 

Editor, 

While traveling between classes the 
other day, my friend. Dean, and I encoun- 
tered a statement on a shirt we thought was 
rather interesting. The shirt had the words 
"Americas Behind" encircling the word 
"Ollic." Wc both had the same reaction and 
chuckled as we read, "Ollic. America's 
Behind," out loud. 

I realize this wasn't the intent of the manu- 
facturer, but 1 felt our interpretation or the 
statement was much more appropriate and 
suggest the addition of an apostrophe. 

Chad Herd 
senior in landscape architecture 



Looking for an apartment? 
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Check Collegian Classifieds 





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Busine ssTuesday 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Tuesday, October 6, 1987 ■ Page 6 



Construction costs exceed $34 million 




Suff /Steve Rtimusscn 

K-SUte's associate director of facilities planning, Vince Cool, is currently working with three construction 
companies on three projects costing in excess of $34 million. -*«>*-•• 



By Janet Swanson 

Agri/Business Editor 

Construction booms occur in 
cycles on the K-State campus, but the 
current one is a more than $34 mil- 
lion boom. 

"We always have something going 
on, but we do have a lot going on 
now," said Vince Cool, associate 
director of facilities planning. 

The Weber Hall renovation, Fred 
Bramlage Coliseum and the 
Chcmisty-Biochemisty Laboratory 
are all at varying stages of 
completion. 

"Our capital improvement plans 
arc updated every year on a five- and 
a 10-year range," Cool said. "We 
expect action (by the state Legisla- 
ture) on our budget for the next five 
years around April." 
Weber Hall 

"It's pretty sophisticated and com- 
plicated. It was a tough one to build," 
said Cool. 

Construction on Weber Hall began 
in December of 1985 and is expected 
to be finished in the next six weeks. 
"It was supposed to be finished in 
August, but it has been a slow pro- 
cess," he said. 

The renovation includes construc- 
tion of freezing facilities, meat pre- 
paration rooms, chemical labs, and 
cooling and cutting rooms. 

"Weber is a small laboratory 
slaughter house." Coot said. 

"A lot of the money for Weber, 
about $500,000, was from gifts," he 
said. "The other buildings arc being 
paid for by state funding," 

"We anticipate raising a half of a 
million dollars through gifts and gifts 
in kind, such as equipment," said 
Calvin Drake, executive vice- 
president of the Livestock and Meal 
Industry Council. 

The Iowa Beef Packing company- 
has sent the college a list of equip- 
ment from which to choose, Drake 



said. 

Simpson & Sons Inc., Wichita, is 
completing the $7.2 million addition. 
It is 22,000 square feet and two 
stories. 

Chemistry-Biochemistry 

Construction on the building 
began a year ago and is expected to 
be completed in July of 1988. 

"When we started planning this 
building, safety was the paramount 
issue. If it came to a choice between 
energy efficiency or safety, safety 
won," said Joseph Paukstclis, profes- 
sor of chemistry and chairman of the 
building committee. 

Because of the modern ventilation 
system in the new building, a majori- 
ty of chemistry labs will be moved 
into it. 

"It got to the point where we 
couldn't use some solvents because 
they were unsafe (in Willard)," he 
said. "Our experiments were limited 
by the facilities, and the University 
recognized that." 

The building is connected to King 
Hall on the first, second and third 
levels. It will have a few offices and 
conference rooms, but it will mainly 
contain laboratories. 

"We started at the top of the list of 
the labs that had to move and just 
went down it until we were out of 
space in the building," Paukstclis 
said. "That may have not have been 
the best way to do it, but safely was 
the issue." 

Contractor of the building is Don- 
dling & Sons Construction Co., 
Wichita. A second phase of the build- 
ing is on the University's five-year 
plan. 

'The second stage will allow us to 
move the remaining labs and will 
open Willard for another department 
that needs to expand," Paukstclis 
said. 

Because the $10 million building 
is primarily made of concrete and 
brick, the building will be very 



humid to start with, Cool said. 

"Due to the nature of the building, 
there will be a lot of excess water 
causing it to be very humid at first," 
he said. "We want to be able to main- 
tain a reasonable level of humidity 
and have it stabilized before the 
building opens." 

To reduce the humidity, a chilled 
water line will be extended from the 
power plant, on the west side of cam- 
pus, to the building, Cool said. 

"Construction on the line should 
bcein Oct. 12," he said. "Some roads 
will have to be closed for a few days 
as we put it in," 

The $385,000 line will be placed 
by Zigglcr Construction, El Dorado, 
and should be completed by April I. 
Fred Bramlage Coliseum 
The coliseum will seat 13,500 
spectators and will replace Ahcarn 
Field House as the location of home 
basketball games. 

"The indoor track will remain at 
Ahcarn," Cool said. "I don't see it 
(the coliseum) as taking that much 
away from Ahcarn." 

Although Ahcarn only seats 
1 1 ,200, it is bigger in other ways than 
Bramlage. 

"Ahcarn has more Ooor space than 
Bramlage docs. And despite the 
addition of Bramlage, there will still 
be a shortage of basketball courts," 
Cool said. 

Intramurals will continue to be 
played at Ahcarn, and trade shows 
will continue to he hosted there, he 
said. 

The $17 million Bramlage Coli- 
seum will also have offices, dressing 
rooms and a training area. 

But moving the home basketball 
games to Bramlege causes some con- 
cern for Malley Sisso, food service 
director for the K-Slate Union. 

"It will definitely mean a decrease 

in revenue for us," she said. "We're 

trying to brainstorm to find a way to 

■ See BUILDING. Page 10 




The Chemistry •Biochemistry Laboratory as drawn by the architect. The building is expected to be ready for classes next fall and will house the majority of graduate and undergraduate laboratories. 

Bonds, mutual funds guarantee face value at maturity 



If you invest in bonds or mutual funds that 
include bond funds, reading Ben Weber- 
man's "Forbes" column could be beneficial 
to you. A senior editor of "Forbes" magazine 
who has covered the capital markets for many 
years, Weberman keeps his readers abreast of 
current bond yields and offers valuable infor- 
mation about individual bond issues and 
bond mutual funds. 

Several months ago, he discussed adver- 
tised yields on some of the bond funds deal- 
ing in U.S. government securities. If you 
have invested or plan to invest in one of these 
mutal funds, a basic review of how to manage 
their bond portfolios is valuable. 

More income generally requires more risk. 
For example, if U.S. treasuries are paying 7 
percent and you find an investment offering 
10 percent, then to get this additional 3 per- 
cent income, you must accept a risk above 
that which the U.S. treasury obligation offers. 
The underlying security of a government 
fund — treasuries, bonds or mortgages — is 
the guarantee by the U.S. government mat the 
holder will receive the face value of the sec- 
urity at maturity as well as slated interest until 
that time. That dees not mean, however, the 



Commentary 




STEPHEN P. 

HARRISON 



Guest 
Columnist 



daily market value of the investment will 
remain the same. In fact, it is almost certain to 
change as face value, maturity and stated 
interest. 

Face value refers to the printed amount on 
the security. Maturity and slated interest, also 
printed on the security, tell you when the 
bond is due and what percent of imcresjt it will 
pay until mat time. For example, let's say you 
buy a $10,000 bond that pays 7 percent and 
matures on June 1. If you hold the bond until 
that lime, you will receive $700 interest each 
year and on June I . you will get your original 



$10,000 back. 

But, what if you want to sell your bond 
before 'J,r. ; i? There is generally a ready mark- 
et, but the amount you receive is based on the 
interest rates at that time. For example, if the 
rate on bonds of similar quality and maturity 
is 6 percent, your 7 percent bond would bring 
a premium, or profit, over its purchase price. 
On the other hand, if the current rate is 8 per- 
cent, your 7 percent bond would sell at a dis- 
count of less than you paid for it. Since the 
interest paid on a bond does not change, the 
only way the bond can be competitive enough 
to be bought and sold in the market is for die 
market value to change. This is a normal 
market fluctuation and occurs with all long- 
term debt issues, whether they be individual 
bonds or mutual funds investing in bonds. 
In our example, an individual 7 percent 
bond pays a regular, stated interest until it 
matures. This way, you know exactly how 
much income you will receive each year. But 
with a bond mutual fund, since it is a profes- 
sionally managed portfolio of many bonds, 
your interest depends on how much income 
the portfolio generates. As Weberman 
explains, "You can't make a pool of 8 percent 



bonds yield 10 percent." How, then, can 
many of the "enhanced" or high yield funds 
do — or claim to do — this? 

Face value refers to the printed 
amount on the security. Maturi- 
ty and stated Interest, also 
printed on the security, tell you 
when the bond is due and what 
percent of interest it will pay 
until that time. 

One way yields may be enhanced, or 
increased, is by writing covered options of 
the bonds held in the portfolio. Hue, the fund 
manager can take the premium received from 
the sale of the call option and distribute it as 
income. Weberman maintains this is not 
income but a return of principal. Regardless, 
if the market value of the underlying security 
drops due to a rise in interest rates, the option 
premium buffers that drop somewhat But, if 
interest rates fall and the security rises in 
market value, the buyer of the option may call 
the bond and this eliminates any potential 
profit. In other words, for a little additional 



income, the fund manager has sacrificed the 
possibility of gain. 

Another way yields are enhanced is to buy 
portfolio securities with coupons above cur- 
rent market rates. This means the securities 
trade at a premium to maturity. The current 
yields may be high, but as the bonds mature at 
face value, this premium is lost from your 
principal. Weberman gave an example of a 
9.75 percent Treasury of 1992 trading at 
112S4 ,a current yield of 8.7 percent. Howev- 
er, when the bond matures at face value of 
100, die yield to maturity is only 7 percent 
since part of the original investment hits been 
lost. 

This may sound confusing, but die main 
message to remember is, the higher the 
income, the greater the risk. When income 
looks unusually high, check carefully to see 
how mat income is coming into the portfolio. 
As Weberman said, "If someone told you he 
could pour an eight ounce beer into a glass 
and make it 10 ounces, you'd be a liule suspi- 
cious, wouldn't you?" 

Stephen P. Harrison Is an Investment 
representative with Kdward D. Jones A Co., which is 
a national investment firm with ait office serving Hie 
Manhattan area. 



Jm 



—III 1 1 II 



.,,» — 



— • 



Sports 

Kansas State Collegian ■ Tuesday, October 6, 1987 ■ Page 7 



Burcham bursts onto tennis scene 

Freshman 
garners 
No. 1 spot 

By Chris Wilhetm 
Sports Writer 

To say that Thresa Burcham, K- 
State's No. 1 women's tennis player, 
is kind of a sports enthusiast would 
be comparable to saying that Babe 
Ruth was kind of a baseball player or 
that Elvis Presley was kind of an 
entertainer. 

Burcham, a freshman, has been to 
every home Wildcat football game 
this year. Considering she hails from 
Little Rock, Ark., where football is 
taken extremely seriously, it's hard 
to picture her silting through a Wild- 
cat performance without thinking of 
packing her bags and heading back 
home to watch her previous favorite 
team — the University of Arkansas 
Razorbacks. 

"I like football and I like to go to 
the games. I just wish they (Wildcats) 
were a little more successful," Bur- 
cham said. "I also love watching vol- 
leyball. We have a great volleyball 
team here. 

"My favorite sport to watch is 
basketball. I'm really looking for- 
ward to the start of basketball sea- 
son," she added. "I guess you could 
say that I like watching all kinds of 
sports." 

Burcham — who particpated in 
tennis, track, volleyball and basket- 
ball in high school — said she never 
imagined she would move so quickly 
to the top spot on the team. 

"I was really surprised with 
myself," Burcham said.*"I came in 
and played really well in our (team) 
tournament. I really didn't expect to 




Ssaff/Grrg Vogel 

Freshman Thresa Burcham, K-State's No. 1 women's tennis player, practices Monday afternoon at the L.P. 
Washburn Recreational Area tennis courts. 



New NFL' could 
spark ambition 



Tom on Tuesday 




TOM 

MORRIS 

Sports 
Writer 



play that well. 

"I played in a lot of tournaments 
over the summer but until 1 got here 
(K-Statc), I never had time to stop 
and work on my strokes. I got here 
and Coach (Steve) Bietau worked 
with me on everything he saw that I 
needed to improve on. 

"I was in good playing shape but 
not as good as I should have been in." 
she added. "I never really had the 
opponunity to stop playing and just 
train for a week or two like I ' ve done 
here." 

Playing in the No. 1 spot could put 
added pressure on the freshman from 
Arkansas. But with her experience 
from playing on the junior circuit, 
Burcham said she'll do just fine. 



"I love the atmosphere of college 
tennis as compared with junior ten- 
nis," Burcham said. "In college you 
get a lot more encouragement, where 
in junior tennis there is a lot more 
pressure. 

"In junior tennis you arc out there 
playing for yourself. Here, I am part 
of a team and if you make a good 
shot, one of your teammates will tell 
you." 

It is amazing Burcham has come 
this far with her tennis playing abili- 
ties, considering her high school only 
had three girls out for the sport and 
there wasn't much interest in it. She 
started playing tennis at the age of 1 1 
when she discovered a summer prog- 
ram close to her house. It didn't take 



her long to realize she loved the 
game. 

"I was playing basketball in high 
school but in the tenth grade, I 
decided that I was going to give it up 
to devote more lime to tennis," Bur- 
cham said. "My goal at that point was 
to try to get a scholarship to play ten- 
nis at a university. 

"I visited a lot of schools in the 
south before coming here, but K- 
Siate has such a pretty campus, I 
decided I really liked it here. The 
people were all so friendly when I 
came back for enrollment that I knew 
I was going to like it here. 

"I'm going to continue playing the 
best tennis I can for K-State and 
hopefully I'll reach my potential." 



'Quiz' wants trade, 
seeks 'opportunity' 



By The Associated Press 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Dan 
Quiscnbcrry says he's tired of not 
being used and wants to be traded 
from the Kansas City Royals. 

Quisenberry, who signed a life- 
time contract in 1985, was the pre- 
mier relief pitcher in baseball 
between 1980-85. But he finished 
the 1987 with only eight saves and 
was hardly used at all in the sec- 
ond half of the season as the Roy- 
als finished in second place in the 
American League West, two 
games in back of Minnesota. 

"I still feel that I can pitch and 
feet the need to pilch," Quisenber- 
ry, 34, said Sunday. "I can't let 
that hope die within myself and 
have to pursue thai hope some- 
where else." 

The submarine-throwing right- 
hander said he doubted there 
would be an opportunity for him 
in Kansas City. 

"I have to hope there's an 
opportunity somewhere else. I 
didn't want this to happen. I don't 
think anybody wished this upon 



me," said Quisenberry, who fin- 
ished widia4-l tecuidanda 2.76 
earned run average along with his 
eight saves. 

One difficulty in trading him 
will be a contract that gives him a 
guaranteed base salary of $1.1 
million lor each of the next three 
seasons and a real estate partner- 
ship with Royals' co-owner 
Avron Fogclman through the year 
2025. 

"If the real estate partnership is 
an impediment to that trade, I'm 
willing to be bought out," Quisen- 
berry said. 

In 1985, Fogclman made 
Quisenberry a 24.7 percent owner 
of Stewart's Ferry, a 700-unit 
apartment complex in Nashville, 
Tcnn., in addition to other 
holdings. 

Fogclman said he has never 
been approached about buying 
out a limited partner in a real 
estate deal such as the one that 
involves Quisenberry. 

'That's mainly because they're 
long-term investments," Fogcl- 
man said. 



Tiger QB could be out 



By The Associated Press 

COLUMBIA, Mo. - Missouri 
quarterback Ronnie Cameron will be 
examined by a second doctor for diz- 
ziness before resuming practice with 



Ihc Tigers this week, officials said 
Monday. 

Cameron took himself out at half- 
time Saturday against Syracuse. 
Trainer Fred Wappcl said a neurolo- 
gist cleared Cameron on Sunday. 



So you weren't impressed with 
the so-called masquerade NFL 
games which began this week? 
You're disillusioned with the fact 
that there's a significantly smaller 
man running around toting Wil- 
liam "The Refrigerator" Perry's 
number? 

Face it, you're tired of the 
struggle between the players and 
the owners, and in the long run it's 
the fans that arc sitting in the 
middle of this mudslinging mess. 

If you're like I am, you're 
bored to death with the whole 
affair and you would just like to 
"takea vacation from arbitration," 
After all, it's no fun watching the 
networks contradict themselves 
by saying 'scab football ' is bad, 
then turning around and broad- 
casting the games. So why not 
find something else to occupy 
your lime? 

Here are some alternatives for 
couch potatoes everyhwere to fill 
the void left in their Sunday after- 
noon and Monday night 
schedules: 

■ Forget about football for 
awhile. It's not worth the mental 
stress and strain sitting around 
worrying about something you 
have no control over. An option? 
Watch baseball. After completing 
the 162- game schedule which 
seems to last forever at limes, it's 
time for some quality, intense 
baseball. Two teams begin play 
today in ihc National League 
playoffs for the right to advance to 
the World Scries. The American 



league playoffs begin Wednes- 
day, so this one should last you 
umil mid-October. 

■ Catch a hockey game. Foot- 
ball on ice. And for the fans who 
like the violent aspect of games, 
as much as the NHL owners and 
executives try to downplay it, 
fighting is an integral part of 
hockey. Rodney Dangcrficldonce 
said, "I went to a fight the other 
night, and a hockey game broke 
out." Come to think of it, Rodney 
probably said that more than once. 
I wonder what he thinks of the 
strike. 

■ Write personal hate letters to 
every striking NFL player. By the 
time you've accomplished this 
feat, the strike should be over. 

■ Go to an arcade and play video 
sports, or purchase a football 
game that can be played with a 
VCR. Hey, it's not the same thing, 
but it's as close to pro football on 
television as you're going to get 
these days. 

■ Reminisce about your child- 
hood days when watching pro 
football wasn't as important as 
organizing and playing a game of 
sandlot football with your bud- 
dies. It may take a few phone 
calls, but you could get that cer- 
tain thrill out of doing it yourself 
for a change instead of silting on 
your butt and watching some guys 
getting paid six or seven figures to 
play. 

■ Or, heaven forbid, do some- 
thing that is actually constructive 
such as painting the house, mow- 
ing the lawn, reading textbooks or 
doing homework. You might even 
consider something on the good 
Samaritan order such as joining 
Big Brothers or Big Sisters, and 
bringing some joy to a child in 
need of a friend, even if it's just 
for a few hours a week. 

Just because the NFL owners 
and players are being selfish, 
doesn't mean the fans have to act 
the same way. 



Rugby team splits series with KC 



Sports Briefly 



Soccer teams victorious 

The K-Sute men's soccer team los: to Wichita State 3-1 at 
the Wamcgo Oktobcrfest Saturday, than bounced back Sunday 
when it defeated the Nebraska Comhuskcrs in Lincoln, 3-2. 

David Nicodemus scored the only goal against Wichita State. 

Sunday, Dave Wcitz, John Syzhowski and Pat Bonncfil tallied 
in the winning effort against Nebraska. 

"It was a very smooth performance by our squad. It's nice 
to be back on the winning track," K-Statc soccer coach Ian 
Anderson said. 

The women's soccer team beat the University of Kansas, 3-0. 
Saturday in Lawrence, then knocked off Missouri Valley Col- 
lege by the same score Saturday in Manhattan to improve its 
record to 3-0. 

Women's golf team fourth 

The K-Statc women's golf team finished fourth in a seven- 
team field over the weekend at the par- 74 Pheasant Ridge 
Country Club, in Cedar Falls, Iowa. 

The team carded rounds of 388-349 for a 36-holc team total 
of 737. Mankato State claimed team honors with a two-day 
score of 703. 

Jill Zicntara was the top Wildcat, with a total of 176, with 
freshman Chris Adams one stroke behind at 177. 




By Chris Wilhelm 
Sports Writer 



K-State rugby club member 
Saturday contest against the 



Collcgian/Nul Hinltlc 

Scott Hamilton struggles to gain possession of a loose ball during the club's 
Kansas City rugby football club. The 'Cats were defeated, 17-0. 



The K- State rugby team may have 
played its best matches of the season 
Saturday, but only the B-side was 
successful on the scoreboard, as they 
beat ihe Kansas City Rugby Football 
Club 17-6. The A-sidc dropped a 
17-0 decision to the Kansas City A- 
sidc. 

"You really have to give credit to 
the Kansas City team, they had sever- 
al Welshmen playing for them and 
they were incredible rugby players," 
said Greg Barnes, former head coach 
and current player. "Their Welsh 
guys had incredible hands and they 
were excellent kickers. They were 
the difference in the game." 

Although the A-sidc game saw the 
K-Statcrs coming upon the short end 
of the score, their play was solid, 
Barnes said. 

"We played a really competitive 
game." Barnes said. "We had a cou- 
ple of let-downs, but other than that 
we played a pretty solid game." 

"This weekend they really did 
well, especially on the back line," 
added Coach Danny Blea. "Our pack 
also played really well. 

'There's still a lot of room for 
improvement, but I think that this 
was the best match we've played all 
season, even if the score doesn't read 
that way." 

In the B-game, K-Statc saw some 
positive play out of their younger, 
less experienced players. 

"In the second game we played a 
lot of young guys," Barnes said. 
"They played exceptionally well for 
(being) as inexperienced as they are," 
The ruggers were fortunate not to 
suffer any injuries as they head into 
their collegiate merit table matches. 
AH of the matches that K -Slate has 
played so far this season have cither 
been club level matches or collegiate 
matches that don't count in the 
standings. 

Due to eligibility requirements, 
many of K-Statc's younger players 
will move up to the A-sidc to com- 
pete in the college level malches.Thc 
eligibility rule will involve six of K- 
Slate's players. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Tuesday, October », 1987 



'Little women* 
to be presented 
Wednesday night 



By Susan L'Ecuyer 
Collegian Reporter 



The Children's Theatre Com- 
pany of Minneapolis will present 
its original theatrical adaptation 
of Louisa May Alcott's "Little 
Women" at 8 p.m. Wednesday in 
McCain Auditorium. 

The production tells the story 
of the March family — daughters 
Meg, Jo, Amy and Beth and their 
mother and father — as seen 
through the eyes of Jo. The play 
focuses on the domestic lives of 
the family during the 1860s and 
the triumphs and tragedies exper- 
ienced by the four sisters at that 
time. 

Richard Martin, director of 
McCain Auditorium, is pleased to 
have the company perform here. 

"It's a company that is — if not 
the best — then one of the best 
companies for children in the 
country," Martin said. "The mem- 
bers are all adult, professionally 
trained actors who portray their 
characters well." 

The productions they do are 
family entertainment, but rather 
than being a distraction like tele- 
vision, they are a worthwhile form 
of art, Martin said. 

'The programs they do arc 



accessible and worthwhile — 
accessible in that they are some- 
thing both children and adults can 
enjoy, 'Little Women* is about 
four girls in a poor New England 
family and their coming to terms 
with what it basically means to 
livc.Uiey'rc people we can relate 
to even today." 

The production is directed by 
CTC artistic director Jon Cranney 
and was adapted for the stage by 
award-winning playwright Maris- 
ha Chamberlain. 

"All who are involved with the 
production have first-rate reputa- 
tions," Martin said. "It's just a 
good, solid piece of work." 

Martin did, however, express 
the concern that many people in 
the college community, especially 
the students, may associate the 
novel on which the the play is 
bused with the literature they had 
to read as children and therefore 
not think it worthwhile to attend. 

"But like any first-rate piece of 
literature, it's good for every- 
body," Martin said. 

The Children's Theatre Com- 
pany is a theater for children and 
their families. In more than 20 
years of operation, CTC has deve- 
loped an annual audience of near- 
ly 250,000 people. 



Incest victim sentenced 

Woman faints after hearing decision 



By The Associated Press 

RIVERHEAD, N.Y. -- A teen- 
ager who admitted hiring a classmate 
to kill her father to end years of sex- 
ual and physical abuse was sentenced 
to six months in jail for manslaughter 
Monday. 

Cheryl Pierson, 18, whose case 
had focused national attention on 
incest and domestic violence, fainted 
in her courtroom chair when Suffolk 
Count) Supreme Court Justice 
Harvey Sherman announced the 
sentence. 

The former high school cheerlead- 
er had pleaded guilty to manslaugh- 
ter for hiring 19-year-old Scan Pica 
to kill her father, James Pierson, 42, 
who she said had abused her sexually 
and physically for more than four 
years. 

Pierson, an electrician, was shot to 
death in the driveway of their home 
in Selden, on Long Island, when he 
left for work on the morning of Feb. 



5, 1986. 

Miss Pierson sobbed uncontrol- 
lably in court while she told Sher- 
man: "I realized what I did was 
wrong and I'm sorry." She was unab- 
le to continue. 

She was sentenced as a youthful 
offender, meaning the conviction 
will be wiped from her record. In 
addition to the jail term, the judge 
placed her on five years' probation 
and ordered her to continue 
psychotherapy. 

Shortly before sentencing, she had 
begun crying when her attorney, Paul 
Gianclli, emerged from Sherman's 
chambers and whispered in her ear. 

Relatives and friends in the cour- 
troom, who at first had sighed with 
relief when the judge sentenced her 
to five years' probation, broke into 
cries when he announced that she 
also would go to jail. 

Pierson has said she arranged her 
father's death because, after endur- 
ing his sexual abuse herself, she saw 



signs that he was starting an incestu- 
ous relationship with her 8 -year-old 
sister, JoAnn. Their mother had died 
in February 1985. 

The judge said he received more 
than 100 letters about the case, most 
from victims of domestic violence 
who asked that he be lenient. 

"Many show great sympathy for 
the suffering you endured," Sherman 
told her. 

In a nine-page written decision 
that was obtained through attorneys 
because die judge refused to release 
it, Sherman said he found that Pier- 
son was sexually abused by her 
father from the time she was 1 1 until 
his death. 

For one year after her mother's 
death, Pierson "was the object of fre- 
quent, repealed acts of sexual inter- 
course by her father," the judge 
wrote. 

But he noted that she planned her 
father's death over a VA -month per- 
iod and agreed to pay $ 1 ,000 to Pica, 



of nearby Coram. Pica ako pleaded 
guilty to manslaughter and is serving 
eight lo 24 years in prison. 

The judge said her participation in 
ihc killing was "deliberate and 
planned." 

He said ihc murder was done "eon 
sidcrably subsequent to the initial 
acts of intercourse and would, in ilv 
context of the law, appear to be 

unjustified." 

"Society has the right to condemn 
and the duty to punish such conduct 
and a term of incarceration is war- 
ranted," he wrote. 

He specified that Pierson undergo 
intensive supervision during her 
probation and continue psychother- 
apy as an outpatient indefinitely. 

Gianclli said he expects Pierson in 
be freed on parole Jan. 20. 

"The last thing she said was, ' 
don't want to go lo jail,"* the lawyer 
said. 



Faculty to showcase performing talents 



By The Collegian Staff 

K-Statc faculty members will dis- 
play their performing talents this 
evening with "Faculty Follies: A 
Medley of Musical Mania!!," to be 
presented at 8 p.m. in All Faiths 
Chapel. 



The concert is being held to raise 
money for scholarships through Pi 
Kappa Lambda music honorary, said 
Craig Parker, assistant professor of 
music. 

"The program consists mainly of 
music department faculty," Parker 
said. 



The program for the concert fea- 
tures music by Tom Lchrcr, a popular 
satirist, and Irving Berlin. The follies 
will also include a Laurel and Hardy 
silent film, "Unaccustomed As We 
Arc," which will have organ accom- 
paniment by Robert Edwards, pro- 
fessor of music. 



Tickets for the concert bought in 
advance arc $1 for students ami 
senior citizens and S3 for the general 
public. 

Tickets may also be purchased ;tt 
the door for S2 for students and 
senior citizens and S4 for the general 
public. 




RUNZ4 

DRIVE INN 

RESTAURANT 



FREE FRENCH FRIES 

1 order of FREE French Fries with your next food purchase a t R UNZA 




Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors & Gratis 

GIVE YOURSELF 
SOME CREDIT ! 



APPLY NOW FOR YOUR VERY OWN 



••• 




• Bring a photocopy of 

your School I.D. 

• No cosigner required 

APPLY NOW ON CAMPUS! 



Date: Oct. 6, 7 & 8 

Time: 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 

Place: Table outside Union Stateroom 



C/77B4AK© 



TV Listings 



By TV Data 



TUESDAY OCTOBER 8, 1987 



KSNT WIBW KTKA KSHB KTWU 



WGN 



ESPN WTBS 



7:00 Today 



8:00 
30 



Morning Pro- Good Morning Scooby Doo 
gram America Fimtstones 



MJWr Rogers 



Nation s Bus 
SponsCenter 



B Hillbillies 
Bewitched 



TBA 



My Little Pony Sesame 
Brady Bunch Street 



Smurts 
Teddy fluxpm 



SportsLook 
Sports 



I Love Lucy 
Hazel 



:00 Hour Mags- 
:30 line 



$25 K Pyramid Gnoslbusters Who s Boss Sesame 
Card Sharks G i Joe Mr Belvedere Street 



10 



:00 JeopardyJ Price Is Right Who s Boss M.T. Moore 
30 Lose or Draw Mr Belvedere Dick Van 



Body Electrtc Andy Griffith 
Congress Soap 



Ms Heroes Senior PGA Movie: The 
Twilight Zone Golf Vantage Great Lie 



Cham pton ship 



11 



30 Wheel -Fortune the Restless 



Love Connec 
Ask Dr Ruth 



Dyke 

Green Acres 



Psychology 
Computers in 



Geraldo 



Aerobics 
Getting, F it 



Perry Mason 



12 



00 rJews Midday All My Cndd- Beaver Sesame 

30 Days of Our BoW/Beautiful ren t Love Lucy Street 



News 



Horse Show 
Jumping 



Movie 
Honky Tonk 



:30 Another Work) Turns 



One Lite to 
Live 



Andy Griffith 
B Hillbillies 



Masterpiece Van Dyke Auto Racing 
Theatre The Andy Griffith NASCAR 



2 00 

3 :« 



30 Sarin Barbara 



Gutding Light General Hos- 
pital 



Brady Bunch Mod Maturity Beaver Hotly Farms 
ZooMee Zoo Learn to Read Gftostbusiers 400 



Tom & Jerry 
and friends 



30 Oprah Winfrey 



Donahue 



Scooby Doo 
Thunder cats 



Smurfs Cooking 

Ghostbusters On Aerobes 



Jem 
Transformers 



AWA Wres- 
ting 



Flint stones 
Flintstones 



00 

r :30 

■ 00 Family Ties 
1:30 NBC News 



30 3 s Company 



Magnum, PI Dating Game Jetsons 



P Court 



M Bravestar 



Square 1 TV G.i. Joe 
3-2-1 Contact M Bravestar 



Auto Racing 
Gold Coast 



Munsters 
Lmffi 



News 
CBS News 



News 
ABC News 



Ditt Strokes 
Facts 01 Life 



Sesame 
Street 



Facts of Life SporlsLook 
WKflP Bill Dance 



Alice 

Cared Burnett 



News 



M'A'S'H 



6:00 
:30 Wheel-Fortune Trirth/Conseq Newtywed 



WKRP 

Gimme Br 



MacNei) / Leh- Cheers SponsCenter Andy Griffith 

rer Newshour Barney Miller Tractor Pull Sanford 



7 00 Baseball Play- Houston Who s Boss'' Hill Street 

:30 ofts: National Knights Gro. Pans Blues 



Nova 



Movie 



Drag Racing 
IHRA U.8. 



Move 2001 
* Space Ody v 



8:00 League Cham- Jake and the Moonlighting 
:3Q pwnshtp Ser- Fatman " 

00 bs Game One Law and Thirtysome- 



Movie Up- We the Peo- 
town Saturday pie 



Superbouts sey 



30 



Harry McGraw thing 



Night 



Slory ot En- 
glish 



Billiards: Inler- 
natrvt Champ 



4 f\ 00 News 
IU:30 Best of Car- 



Cheers 



M'A'S'H 



Barney Mil 
Late Show 



Witd America H'mooner 
Business Apt Magnum, P i. 



j j :O0 son 

jnOO Late Night 
I C. :30 With David 



:30 Enl Tonight 



Hunter 



B Buddies 
Nightline 



Institute for 
Revenge 



700 Club 



MacNeil / Leh- Auto Racing 

Dating Game rer Newshour Movie OS-Road 



PGA Tour Movie: The 
SportsCenter Silencers 



Movie "The 
Doty Sisters 



Sign Oft 



Speedway 
Racing 



Frankenstein 



Collegian Classified Advertising 

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KEDZIE HALL, ROOM 103. KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY. MANHATTAN. KANSAS 66506 You can also stop by Kedzie 
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KANSAS STAT6 COLLEGIAN, Tustday, October 6, 1987 



Voodoo practice creates controversy 



By Tha A$&ocioted Press 

FLORALA, Ala. - - When this 
town's 85-year-old mayor sprinkled 
"voodoo dust" around City Hall to 
"drive the evil spirits out" no one was 
quite sure whether it was all just a 
joke. 

But the next day, the town's first 
black police chief, A.V. Patrick, 
received an unsigned "warning letter 
from spirits" that demanded he leave 
town or "spirits see cemetery nearby 



in near future." 

Patrick is not laughing. 

'The letter came the next day after 
it happened," the police chief said 
Monday. "I feel like the letter was 
connected with the voodoo dust. I 
feci like he was trying to scare me. 

"The mayor told me, 'If (the pow- 
der) works, you'll know.* But I told 
him, 'I didn't come here running and 
I'm not leaving running,'" Patrick 
said. 

Mayor H.T. Mathis, who is white. 



acknowledged he spread the powder 
— actually com starch — over the 
City Hall floor early one morning last 
month but won't discuss the reason 
because "the voodoo is still 
pending." 

Mathis and the city council have 
long been at odds, most frequently 
over who controls the police depart- 
ment in this town of 2,000 on the 
Florida state line. City Councilman 
Jack Inabinelt said he thinks Mathis 
sprinkled the powder to frighten Pat- 



rick, who was promoted to chief by 
the council in January. 

Inabinelt said a police dispatcher 
saw the mayor spreading the powder, 
and Mathis told him he was doing it 
to "drive the evil spirits out of City 
Hall." 

City Council member Muriel Sav- 
age said the "voodoo dust" was 
nothing more than a joke that got out 
of hand. 

"The black chief sort of believes in 
voodoo. It really upset him. The 



mayor knows nothing about voodoo, 
so he son of joined in on the joke," 
she said. 

But Patrick, who has served on the 
small town's police force for 14 
years, said he doesn't believe in 
voodoo. "It doesn't worry mc at all," 
he said. 

The letter, which had a Boston 
postmark, said in part: 

"Your stars show that you have 
crossed up and angered the gods of 
your spirits by your actions and con- 



duct in your treatment of your fellow 
man. ..unless the spirits sec fit to jus- 
tify your cause, which can be done 
with large sums of money in the right 
places, which you have not done," 

"It's a mystery why I sprinkled the 
powder." Mathis said. "There's been 
a lot of discussing about it. I did it. I 
really don't know why." 

Mathis would not own up to the 
letter but said it is "a mystery, too. I 
think it's all connected." 



Kedzie 103 



Cl assAd s 



532-6555 



Classified* ere payable in advancer unless cli- 
ani ha* an established account with Student Publi- 
cation a 

Deadline re noon ins day before publication; 
noon FflfDAv FOR Monday's paper 

Student Publications will not be responsible 
for mora than one wrong classified insertion It it 1 he 
advert i sers responsibility to contact the paper if an 
error emsis No ad|uatmant will be made if the error 
doea not alter the value of the to 

Items found ON CAMPUS can be advertised 
FREE for a period not exceeding three days. They 
can be placed al Kedne 103 or by calling 532*555 
DUpUy Cl**slll*d Rale. 
One day 1 14 .95 per inch; Three consecutive 
days ft 75p*r inch. Five consecutive days i* Super 
men- Ten conaecutive days 5* 25 per inch (Deadline 
it 4:30 pm two days baton publication i 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



01 



MARY KAY Cojmelics-Stiin care-glamour prod 
uets Free fecial, call Fions Taylor. 539 20 TO Hand 
i capped accessible it '5) 

IN CELEBRATION of National Co op Month. Peoples 
Grocery Co-op. flit Colorado, *iii have numerous 
items on special during the month of October 
Open toeveryone Wednesdays, Thursdays and Frl 
days. 10*m -6pm Saturdays t0e-m -5 pm (30 
34, 

"GET ACQUAINTED" meeting with Mencan Amen 
can Council ol Students (MACS) Tonight. Oct 6 a i 
7 p m al 1 he K -Stale Union, floom 206 - toon to b« 
H A.L.O., Hispanic American Leadership 
Organisation — am Hispanic students encouraged 
'o attend (31) 



Rubes 



By Leigh Rubin 




Apparently Sheldon's last relationship left him bitter. 



FLVING INTEREST you' Fdr informal ion an K Slate 
Flying Club call Hugh Irvm. 532 «3t 1 or 53*3128 
(lilt 

VW OWNERS 1 Bring your bug to the bug doc lot at J 
5 L Auto Service import car repairs and VW sal- 
vage 1-494 238$. seven minutes eesl (13-32) 

LET'S GO skiing over Christmas Break i Sunchaae 
Tours Si nth Annual Collegiate Winter Ski Breaks to 
Vaii'Beaver Creek. Steamboat. Breckenridge and 
Winter Park lor live or seven night* including nils' 
parties/picnics, races and more irom only Si 54' 
Optional round trip air and charter bus transports 
lion available Call loll free lor your complete color 
ski break brochure 1-80O-321-591t today" 126 34 1 

MHHTttEHTI FOB HEMT-FUIWWHIP Q2 

TWO BEDROOM apartment available immediately 
Across Irom Ahaam 7 767559 (3034) 

ONE BEDROOM, furnished Close to campus Avail 
able immediately 7760918 after 5 30 p m (31-341 

aWHTMEWTS FOR nEHT-UNTUHMISHED 03 

FOUR BEDROOM, basement, US blocks from cam- 
pus Available now 939-1496 (21 II) 

TWO BEDROOM apartment near KSU t3*0Vmonfb. 
furnished lor (hree people. 538-2482 alter 4 p m 
(3111) 

HUTOMMIUS FOB Mil M 

1978 BLUE Monia Nice body, encellenl angina, 30 
miles per gallon on highway. Leave message for 
Sheikh. 533 Moore Hell, 532 23*2 (27-31 1 

FOR SALE 1982 Chavette- 12.400 and 1983 
Chevetta-I2.200 Nicel Call 537-4083 after 5 p m 
126-32) 

1960 AUDI 5000$. good condition, loaded. 13.000 or 
beat oiler 776 9608 (29-33) 

1980 FORO Bronco KLT 302 VB Power steering 
power brakes , air condll toning Good condition 
538-6436 (31-331 

CHILD CAM IT 

FULL-TIME studenl with child wants another llu 
dem with child to eichano* babysitting spring ae 
master Phone 5394430 (26-32) 

EMPLOYMENT W 

NEW COMPANY seeking lo employ people inter- 
esied tn temporary long/short term employment 
Send name, address, phone. |ob emits lo PO Bo* 
215, Wamego, KS 66547 (29-31) 

OVERSEAS JOBS Summer, year round Europe 
South America. Australia Asia All fields . 
3900-2 000 month Sightseeing Free information 
Write 1JC. PO Bon 52 KS2. Corona Del Mar, CA 
82625 (30-481 

(PART TIME learning skills specialist— Description 
of job responsibilities Assisting students id In 
crease academic skill levels, preparing basic skills 
content materials tor Individual and group ses 
■ions; assisting wiin developing training tor tutors 
and teaching sludy Skill techniques to program 
participants, maintain records and prepare re- 
ports Oueli Ileal ions i necessary and preferred I 
Maaler s degree in education or English eipen- 
ence with academic intervention and teaching 
cons skills Experience in programs serving high 
dak populations Espec telly deal re diagnostic, as 
sessmenl skills and programming skills. Salary 
range 110.000-112,000. nine-month contract Im 
mediate starling dele Submii resume, letter ol ap- 
plication, names, addresses and telephone num- 
bers of three references lo Search Committee. 201 
Hollon Hail, KSU Manhatlan, KS 8650B by 5 p.m. . 
Oct. 14. t987 KSU is a AAJEOE (30-30 



Chasing Reality 




THIS B NOT A JOkf 
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PETKONAL JOURNAL! Ti 
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EARN 1MUNDREDS weekly! in your spate lime 
United Services ol America Is looking tor home 
workers to perform mall services Incentive pro 
gram* available For information send large, self 
addressed, si em pad envelope lo USA 24307 
Magic Mountain Parkway. Suite »306. Valencia. CA 
91355. 1734) 

EXCELLENT WAGES for spare time assembly work, 
electronics, crafts, olhars Information. (504) 641 
0081 Em 1B37. open seven days Call now (20-42) 

ATTENTION JOB hunters! vista Drive In It looking 
for some energetic people to work m Ihe fountain 
ot grin. We neve full and pad time openings Apply 
in parson (29-38) 



SanduiichShop 

Applications now being 
accepted for following 
positions. Daytime, late 
night, and delivering. 
No phone calls. Apply 
between 2-5 p.m. 
Mon.-Fri. 
12th & Mora in Aggie ville 



Mail CLERK. 40 bourse week Involves some n sling, 
typing and luitiiiment ol orders. Contact Norreen 
at the Maatet Teacher 5390555 lor interview (31- 
34) 

WANTED DISC Jockey Friday and Saturday night 
5396015 Susies Showbar. 101 Riley. Ogden, Kan- 
sea (31-34) 



The JS$te$ Q^ 

Now Open! 

Memberships 

Available! 

Work out 
with us today! 

First Visit Free 

776-6469 

1104 Waters, Manhattan 



PERSONALS 



II 




FINANCIAL SERVICES 



10 



NEEDED IMMEDIATELY— Sn enthusiastic tele- 
phone operator* tot local safes promotion Start 
S3 65 par hour plui bonuses Age no barrier. Eve 
mng or day shift available Apply now! 431 Poynti. 
9-8 (27-36) 

HOUSES AMP MOtlLE HOMES FOB WNT It" 

ADULT COURT tor serious students One-, Iwo-. 
three-bedroom, very reasonable, quiel local ion 
near campus, no pets 537 6389 (3tt| 

THREE-BEDROOM, unlumished. stove, retnoeretor 
laundry hook-ups Available now No pets Call 539- 
5582 after 5 p m (2932) 

POND. PETS, pasture, privacy —6 miles Need re 
sponsible couple Leber can reduce rant On* dt 
iwo attached mobile homes 494-8326 I31-3SI 

HOUSES ANP MOIILE HOMES FPU SALE 13 

I960 COMMODORE U » 70, three bedrooms, two 
bathe. we*h*rrdry*«. stov*. reingejrator Colon lei 
a ardens assume loen 7752281 (30 Ml 

TWO BEDROOM Creel Lakes includes appliances, 
washer, dryer 14.500 537 7873 130-39) 

MOBILE HOME 14,500, Northview Call after 8 p.m. 
5393862 (30-31) 



LOST AND FOUND 



1* 



By David Krug and Steve Cooper 



FOUND JEAN jacket on Fremont street, nevl to City 
Park Call Dave C, 538-7561 10 claim (30-321 

LOST— BLEACHED jean jacket, losi Wednesday near 
12tn and Fremont— City Park Plea** call 537- 
8597 (30-31) 

WOMEN S BLACK Ttm*« watch Founi a' o - Com 
piei Call Bill at 539.7481 130-31) 

MISCELLANEOUS MEICHANDISE JT 

AT8T ELECTRIC typewriter, never uaefl. 1150 Porch 
girder, metal snd wood, one year old 160 Phone 
5398473 (30.34) 

THREE-PIECE living room set lor sale Brown plaid 
Make olfer 532-5840. daytime After 5 p m . 537- 
1434 (31-341 



TANNING SPECIAL 

GRAB A FRIEND 

AND RECEIVE 

TWENTY 30 MIN. SESSIONS 

FOR ONLY $ 30! 

OFFER ENDS OCT. I5th 

NON-MEMBERS WELCOME 

776-1750 

25Gfl ALICIA. W»dri*ttf«r. * 8 P m Shi*, wttgr-l*. n» 
lofcyd* h*im*t. Nowlco r*uor. c lol hinge ah, lug- 
gag* L Iron, sludy limp imaM-medium doglwuM. 
smaM *nrm»l cag#, fill arrangements (31-32 ) 

PYRAMID PIZZA 

All Slices 99" 

after 5 p.m. 
539-4888 



LADY J: To the loveliest woman on campus, good 
lock on your interviews if they only knew you like I 
do Shipwreck 131) 

DELTA SIG Chuck Thanks lor learn in' me how lo 
swing dance fee 1~ newt Whan a dinner? - 
Angie (31) 

TOP GUN Delia Si g vvnefl are you going to give me 
fiymg lessons' 1 Hopeluiiy before you pass null 
Your blonde co pilot, please respond 1311 

HEV LAMBDAS— We think you're ine most; you're 
the butter on our toast To all Ilia otbers we boast, 
the Lambda Chls are so hot tney roast the KDs 
(31) 

0(J NEAt— Neither Armstrong nor Diamond will do 
lor ma. no I'm too picky by tar I think my dad s 
something else. I know he's way above par I can t 
wait lo gel to know my dad and spend more time 
with you. talking Engish. PR or whatever else and 
having a party or two — Kn*13t| 

MIKE . SORRY I've been such a mope Good luck on 
ihe Organic Chemistry lest Vicki (31) 

SPOO— FROM your new son Thanks for being my 
dad I am looking lorward to a great year and lets 
go alter tnai goal on ine wall 1 Your son. Ward (31- 
321 

AME BO— TEST m Advermmg loving In ends, wnols 
pi lias birthday brownies, n actios at Last Chance, 
bet ore apd altar pictures, hum cane 9 at Hibachi 
Hut. scoping parlay on Saturday, and plenty ol 
beer (only wish Jason were here and this personal 
would nave gotten <n on Monday 1 ) What was t 
thinkini' Happy late 21*1 birthday 1 Ango (311 

DEAR PAPA Spunky thanks for a drunken evening I 
look lorward lo many more Love your Dot Mi. 
cfwile (31) 

STEVE AND Randy Both you guys ere jusl too tunny 
We hope you didn't use all your money The water 
melon wes oh so yummy Though il made us sick to 
our tummy The picnic was so tin* Thanks lot the 
really greal time' K end B |31) 

LAMBDA CH I Oarm - You made 8 and A so wonder- 
full Thanks lor showing me a great time' You're 
special' PS I wont lorgef your ram checks 1 Love 
ya— Charyn (31) 

HEY COACH— (dye It blonde Mika) All work, no play, 
makes me lonely. Come on lets party I hear its lun 
lo fumble Don't walk out Ibis time The dog like* 
ihe floor Third limes charm Just give ■ call, tor a 
ball "P'EII (3i| 

RODNEY. JON, Perry and especially Scott Apology 
accepted, but if S3 is your lite savings i can't date 
you t laid you the waitress has Ihe last say Val's 
Lova. Your Waitress (311 

AUNTIE KELLY- Which ot us is the more lucky 1 Me I 
think —Your niece (31) 

BIG SIS Rhonda— Where are the !tee*7 Where are 
Ihe camels' — See il worked 1 — Me (311 

GIGGLE5: I mink you are really great Only Iwo 
weeks to go It's not e long wall Hang in then! 
Barn man (3t) 



PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 



70 



PROMPT ABORTION and contraceptive services in 
Lawrence 913-841 5716 (til) 

PREGNANT' BIRTHRIGHT can help Fra* precj. 
nancy test Confidential Can 5379180 103 S 
Fourth St , Surie K 11 ill 




RENTALS 



It 



WE PILE IT ON! 



SUPPLIES PRINTER typewriter Rental typewriters 
available correcting and no n- correcting Hull 
Business Machines. 715 North 12lh. Aggieville. 
5397931 HID 



RESUME/ TYPING SERVICE 



?2 



MOTORCYCLES /BICYCLES FOR ULE 



II 



99 

Chef 

11] S. 4ih 

Downtown 



RIB-IT 

Every Tseeiiy 

Htjss 

All Yon Can En 

Jul S3,«l 
BBQ Rib* * Pries 



MOPED HONDA Eipress 1960, low mileage, eicel 
lent condition Negotiable' Phone 5398687 or 537 
1395 |?8-32> 

1986 KAWASAKI 45* LTD. mint condition, three hel 
men plus cover Paul, 7762150 I293H 

1972 YAMAHA BOcc low mileage good condition 
537.0425 after 5pm S225 (311 

DIAMOND BACK mountain bike, en eel lent condi- 
tion, entraa Included Call after 7 p.m., 776-9371 
(3134) 

BICYCLE CENTURION. 25". chtomemoty racing 
frame. Sunlour Cyclone components Suglno 
cranks, greet condition Call Joel. 776 5944 or 539- 
9712 131-32) 



PAPERS RESUMES, cover letters, the*** and ills 
sertattons entered, stored end completed lo your 
specifications LetlerquaJity printer Come see 
us Rot* Secretarial Services. 614 N 12th (across 
from Kite's). 539-5147 123-321 



ROOMMATE WANTED 



13 



MUSIUL INSTRUMENTS 



IT 



By Berke Breathed 



Grand Opening 
Oct. 10 

Susie's Showbar 

101 Riley 

Ogden, KS 

Something Special 



MUST SELL Crate ID-watt guitar amplifier Three 
month* old— warranted lor five years' 532-5217 
126-32) 

"Ha ye* House ofYrMusic 

Guitar Strings and 
Drum Sticks. Buy one set 

get 2nd set at 50% off 
327 Poyntz 776-7983 



WANTED TWO female roommates— Nice Iwo- 
bedroom apartment — turn > shed, one hall block 
wast of Ahearn Needed' lor second semester Call 
537-9370 (28-31) 

ROOMMATE WANTED lo share house tieormonth 
Gasfstecttic paid Call 537 40B3. after 5 p m (26-32) 

RESPONSIBLEFEMALEroommate.pretefablygrad 
uale studenl or working woman, needed lo share 
three bedroom house near high school One hall 
1365 rent plus utilities 537-8663 (28 32i 

FEMALE ROOMMATE needed Laundry facilities, 
carpeting, close lo campus S1 10 rent plus one- 
third ulihlies Call 539-3575 and ask lor Dawn Ro- 
bertson, otherwise leave name and number (29-31) 

TWO ROOMMATES needed. ST50 month, three- 
bedroom house 539-7002 (3i>34| 

WANTED FEMALE roommate lor spring semester 
Two bedroom, furnished apartment Two block* 
Irom campus. 778-3199 (31 33) 



DOOM FOR RENT 



» 



GIRL WANTED to rent room wlthoul board. SBOr 
monih, bill* paid. Close to campus No pets 539- 
6606 (27 If) 



Peanuts 



By Charles Schutz 




ALL RI6MT, WHO 
BRQNZEP MY SHOES?! 




Crossword 



36 Chills DOWN 
and fever 1 Jeanne 

37 Anoint d' — 

38 Sluggish % Stadium 

41 Room In cheer 
21 Across 3 Likable 

42 Barrel president? 
part 4 Terry or 

43 Large, Jerry 
fierce 6 Syllable 
baboon before 

43 Grafted: waiter 

Her. 3 Labor org. 

49 Actress 7 Sea cows 
Alicia 8 "Pickwick 

50 She was — " 

a lady 8 linage 

81 Domestic in art 
servant 10 Jog 

82 Convent 1 1 Farm 
dweller layers 

53 Factual 18 Total 

info: 20 Exploit 

slang 21 Injury 
Solution tine: 24 nlna. 



TOHn flours ML1E 

Miaw'iWHiiioK lanra 

fUl"3 i80HHI41 

nra«3 mum i'wraun 

EJSarJCC 3MB 

S0Q EaiauN H3K 



Yesterday's answer i0-« 



By Eugene Sheffer 



ACROSS 


1 Anagram 


for rail 


8 Kind of 


view? 


8 The heart 


of the 


matter 


13 Pronged 


tool 


13 The gums 

14 "God's 


Little 


13 Bishop or 


knight 


ITEast 


Indian 


tree 


18*... three 


men in 


a-" 


IS Deputies 


31 Sheik's 


retreat 


24 Road to 


Rome? 


25 Ixwe god 


28 Newspaper 


worker 


30 Narrow 


Inlet 


31 Salute 


32 Spanish 


gold 
33 Stately 


dwellings 


35 Petty 



22 Genus or 
the bowfln 

23 Horse of 
different 
colors? 

24 Singer 
Cara 

28 Haughty 
one 

27 Sulk 

28 Soviet 
sea 

28 "Johnny 
One — " 
31 Qaron role 
34 Weakened 
38 Trapped 

37 Find 

16 Down 

38 Self) 
movie 
of 1954 

39 Lady 
Chaplin 

40 French 
roast 

41 — even 
keel 

44 Babylo- 
nian 
god 
Altar 
promise 

46 It might 
be 
buttoned? 

47 Marvin 
or 
Cobb 




C1YRTOQUIP 



10-8 

G ASGHHXA 

YDAJSDHH, 

T R S D T : 



I 2 D N I I R T 

Z I - C I N U X C B 

X Z S P H I Y 



N U D J X C B . " 

Yesterday's Cryptoqalp KINDLY GROCERY STORE 
OWNER WHO CANT PAY HIS LARGE DEBTS IS IN A 
BILL PICKLE 

Today's Cryptoqutp clue: S equals L 



„_ _ 



mam* 



to 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuowtoy, Octobw S, 1M7 



State's hospitals facing financial woes 



By The Assocloted Press 

WICHITA — With three of the 
eight institutions in the state hospital 
system facing loss of millions of dol- 
lars in federal aid and a long wailing 
list of Kansans who need help, there 
is growing pressure on state officials 
to find solutions to the problems. 

Last week's hearings before the 
Legislature's Special Committee on 
Ways and Means clearly showed dif- 
fering views on solutions. Directors 
of retardation and mental health 
programs, members of advocacy 
groups, academics and parents with 
family members in state hospitals are 
expressing often sharply conflicting 
views of what's wrong with the sys- 
tem — and what it will take to fix it 

Gerald Hannah, state commission- 
er of mental retardation services, 
called on lawmakers Thursday to 
increase state money for community 



Pressure grows for finding answers 



mental-health programs from $11.8 
million this year to about $22 million 
in 1991, 

He said beefing up the system of 
27 community centers could absorb 
new patients and take pressure off the 
four overcrowded and understaffed 
state hospitals that now house about 
1,220 patients. 

A University of Kansas professor 
submitted a 45-page report on the 
same system telling lawmakers 
they're already spending enough, but 
ihcy need to change where they're 
putting the money. 

Charles Rapp, an associate dean of 
KU's School of Social Welfare, said 
the real issue is reallocation. "Our 
plan wouldn't take any tax 
increases." 



Rapp recommended the state shift 
funding from Lamed, Topeka and 
Osawatomie state hospitals to the 
community mental -health programs 
in those areas. His plan did not 
include Rainbow Mental Health 
Facility in Kansas City, the state's 
smallest psychiatric hospital with 
only 46 patients. 

The plan would be a marked 
departure from the stale's methods in 
recent years when it has had to deal 
with crises in both the mental- 
retardation and mental-illness sides 
of the hospital system. 

At Osawatomie Stale Hospital, for 
insiance, the state is likely to be 
spending more money in the near 
future to hire extra medical person- 
nel. The hospital faces the loss of 



$1,94 million a year in Medicaid 
funding. Federal inspectors in 
August concluded that the hospital 
has at least 30 more patients than its 
medical staff can handle. 

Allocating more state money also 
has been the main tactic in dealing 
with threats of losing federal money 
at Winfield and Larned state 
hospitals. 

Technically, Winfield already has 
lost its eligibility for about $725,000 
a month in Medicaid money to treat 
mentally retarded patients. The 
money is still flowing, however, 
pending the outcome of the state's 
appeal. At Larned, federal inspectors 
are threatening to cut off about $1.6 
million a year in Medicaid unless the 
hospital hires more nurses for its psy- 



chiatric patients by the end of 
November. 

When the question of new com- 
munity mental health facilities arose, 
some community directors told the 
committee if the state guaranteed 
them operating money, they would 
find money for bricks and mortar 
elsewhere, mainly through federal 
grants. Other directors disagreed, 
saying they'd probably need state 
money for capital costs. 

Hannah's plan for reducing the 
size of stale hospitals depends large- 
ly on a rapid expansion of another 
system — a S60 million-a-year net- 
work of 28 agencies across the state 
that serve the mentally retarded in 
their own communities. 

He said a state of "public crisis" 



surrounds the 1,223 patients in the 
state's four institutions for the men- 
tally retarded. He said the state must 
reduce the patient population at Win- 
field, Norton and Parsons state hos- 
pitals and Kansas Neurological Insti- 
tute in Topeka by at least 30 percent 
by 1992. 

This year, that system receives 
only about $5.3 million of its financ- 
ing from the state, less than 9 percent. 
The rest comes from federal grants, 
county mill levies and charitable 
donations. But Hannah has prepared 
three possible budgets next year that 
would boost the state's contribution 
to at least $8.8 million. 

As patients leave the slate hospi- 
tals in the next few years, they would 
join those programs, which provide 
an array of services from counseling 
and vocational training to transporta- 
tion and supervised apartment living. 



Soviets display chemical weapons array, 
say U.S. plans could endanger arms ban 



Building Courts 



By The Atsocioted Press 

MOSCOW — Soviet officials said 
Monday that U.S plans to produce a 
new type of chemical weapon could 
torpedo talks on a chemical arms ban. 
They silenced a U.S. envoy who 
sought to defend his government's 
policy. 

Over the weekend, diplomats par- 
ticipating in the Geneva talks on a 
chemical weapons ban were flown to 
the Shikhany military base in central 
Russia, where they were shown an 
array of Soviet chemical munitions. 

It was the first time the Soviet 
Union put on display weapons from 
its chemical arsenal. Until this year, 
the Kremlin had declined to confirm 
it had chemical weapons, but West- 
em defense experts estimate the 
Soviets have more chemical muni- 



tions than any other power. 

Col. Gen. Vladimir Pikalov, com- 
mander of the Soviet Union's chemi- 
cal warfare forces, told a Moscow 
news conference the Soviet Union 
"has no special types of chemical 
weapons not held by the Wcsl" 

But Pikalov said the Soviets would 
not disclose where all its chemical 
weapons are stored until after the 
signing of an international conven- 
tion leading to the destruction of such 
weapons throughout the world. 

He said Geneva disarmament talks 
aimed at drafting such an agreement 
are jeopardized by a U .S . plan to pro- 
duce a new class of chemical arms. 

The new munitions are called bin- 
ary weapons because they contain 
two relatively harmless substances 
which, when combined, become let- 
hal agents. 



The Reagan administration won 
congressional approval to begin on 
Dec. 1 to manufacture a limited num- 
ber of binary munitions in the first 
resumption of U.S. chemical wea- 
pons production since 1969. 

Ambassador Max A. Friedersdorf, 
a former senior Reagan aide and now 
the chief U.S. negotiator at ihe Gene- 
va chemical weapons talks, was 
given a microphone after seeking to 
be recognized during the Foreign 
Ministry news conference where 
Pikalov and other officials spoke. 

Friedersdorf said he wanted to 
respond to the criticism of U.S. poli- 
cy and launched into a defense of that 
policy. He contended thai a Soviet 
buildup of chemical weapons during 
the U.S. moratorium threatened the 
security of the United States and its 
allies in Europe. 



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Rehabilitation of sports related 
injuries and problems 

* Determine Body Fat Percentages 

* Heat Stress Information 

* Information and advice on Fitness, 
Injury Prevention. Health Effects of 
Exercise 

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Walk-in Clinic 

8-9:30 a.m. Mon.-Fri. 

1-2:30 p.m. Mon. 

1-2 p.m. Tues., Thurs., Fri. 

For Appointments 
532-7880 




d& 



Lqfene Health Center 




Godfather^ Pizza 



welcomes the 
Students at K.S.U. 




Pizza without the wait. 



Finally a cure tor your 

'instant Pizza Emergency Hot 

Slice " at Godfathers Pizza" lets 

you enjoy choice cuts of luscious pizza 

for lunch without the wait you experience at 

other restaurants. 

Hot Slice available Monday-Friday 11 :30 «.m.-1 :30 p.m. 



539-5303 

1118 Laramie 




He was cut off by the moderator. 
Foreign Ministry spokesman Gcn- 
nady Gerasimov, who said the ses- 
sion was intended for questions and 
answers. 

Friedersdorf then sought to ask a 
rhetorical question, but Gerasimov 
ruled he made "a statement, not a 
question." 

Veteran Soviet arms negotiator 
Viktor Karpov then charged that 
Friedersdorf 's side was stalling in die 
Geneva talks. 

Friedersdorf told reporters after 
the session that his weekend trip to 
the previously secret chemical wea- 
pons base at Shikhany with observers 
from 44 other countries was an 
encouraging development. He said it 
could lead to greater openness in 
dealings with the Soviets on sensitive 
arms issues. 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6 
make up for what wc will lose." 

On the nights of a home basketball 
game, Sisso said the Union's revenue 
increases about $1,000. 

"It is usually older, retired people 
or staff that come in early to get a 
parking spot. They may arrive at four 
in the afternoon and play bridge or 
something until game time," she 
said. 

Sisso is considering chartering a 
bus and giving rides from the Union 
to the coliseum for those with a State 
Room ticket. 

"We'll canvass the people during 
this season and find out how they 
want us to handle it," she said. 

J.E. Dunn Construction Co., Kan- 
sas City, Mo., began groundwork on 
the coliseum last year and expects to 
have ihe arena ready for use in the 
fall of 1988. 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

vate organizations" from the anti- 
bias requirements. But it deprives 
non-religious organizations of that 
designation if they: 

— Have more than 400 members. 

— Provide regular meal service. 

— And regularly receive payment 
for a member's dues or other fees 
from a non-member, such as an 
employer. 

The law was upheld last Feb. 17 by 
the New York Court of Appeals, the 
state's highest court. 

The state court discounted argu- 
ments that the challenged law uncon- 
stitutionally creates an irrebutablc 
presumption that such organizations 
are not truly private. 

Mayor Edward I. Koch said Mon- 
day his city's law was "landmark 
legislation," adding, "If it works for 
us, every city in America should do 
it" 



They're here, 




Introducing California Raisin" figurines. 
0nfy99'each: 

You've seen 'em. You've heard 'em. And lor a limited 
time, when you buy any two Rise n Shine'* biscuits or any 
dessert' at a participating Hardee's restaurant, you can 
get these cute California Raisin"" figurines. 

But don't wait to hear about 'em through the grape- 
vine. Because at this price, they'll be going fast. 



out 



w i n 



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O V t 



Hardeei 



• Pimm 'MwpiUiprK* Offer rood while luppUn Lot OIWT RirAt* i food Sy.irmi lot C 1947 CALRAB 






■ M »' 



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Dqy of Bread 



Bread and similar wheat 
foods provide more nourish- 
ment for people of the world 
today than any other food. 
See Page 7. 




Weather 



Mostly sunny today, high 65 to 70. 
Mostly clear tonight, low around 40 
Fair Thursday, high 70 to 75. 




7 . ,*«m :« 

l6 A 0/3/0 



- 



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litftori 

• - 13 , J -c;r Eect f n 
fittn; N« ws f^??, JK/ 

'2',? Je=^ a*'^ 1, bo J Dy 

, ^~^^ " ,u un,vers '*y of Oklahoma, 
%&fi tight end Kent Dean says he 

S has no regrets about coming 
to K-State. See Page 9. 




Wednesday 

October 7, 1987 



Kansas Stat© University 

Manhattan. Kansas 66506 

Volume 94, Number 32 



Kansas State 



Collegian 



Bork hearings remain controversial 

Area experts present 
opposing perceptions 




By Suln Llcwyo? 

Collegian Reporter 



Sufl/Brtti factor 

Attendance was low for the panel discussion about Supreme Court justice nominee 
Robert Bork Tuesday night. 

political science at It-State, and Bill Rich. 
professor of constitutional law at the Wash- 
bum University Law School presented 
opposing opinions. 

Linford, providing a history of the 
Supreme Court, said the Senate has rejected 
approximately one in every five nominees 
to the Supreme Court She gave two reasons 
for the rejections. 

"First, the person has controversial views 
on public policies, and secondly, the candi- 
date has taken a stand on the contemporary 
Supreme Court's record," she said, adding 
six nominees in history have been rejected 



A four-member panel presented oppos- 
ing and supporting arguments concerning 
the nomination of Robert Bork to the U.S. 
Supreme Court in a discussion sponsored by 
Union Program Council Issues and Ideas 
Tuesday night. 

George Erickson, a Topeka attorney, and 
Emil Tonkavich, professor of criminal law 
at the University of Kansas Law School, 
spoke in favor of Bork's nomination. 

Orma Linford, associate professor of 




Collegian/Neil Hinkle 

Topeka attorney George Erickson gives supporting arguments during ;i panel discussion in the Union Little Theatre sponsored 
for the nomination of Robert Bork to the U.S. Supreme Court by UPC Issues and Ideas. 



for these reasons. 

Reading an excerpt from the "Federalist 
Papers," Linford said it was not the inten- 
tion of the framcrs that the appointment of 
Supreme Court justices was to be the sole 
privilege of the president. 



'The framcrs very clearly intended for 
the Senate to be involved in die confirma- 
tion of nominees," she said. 

Rich said he opposed Bork's nomination 
because of his narrow interpretation of the 
Constitution. He used the example of the 



individual's right to privacy, which Bork 
has said is not specifically defined in the 
Constitution, as the actual word itself docs 
not appear anywhere in the document. 
"Judge Bork has supported his argument 
■ See DEBATE, Page 1 1 



Judiciary 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON — Judge Robert Bork's 
embattled nomination to die Supreme Court 
suffered its worst setback yet as the Senate 
Judiciary Committee voted 9-5 Tuesday to 
recommend his rejection and a key Southern 
Democrat and a fifth Republican joined the 
opposition. 

Sen. Joseph Biden, D-Del., the commit- 
tee chairman, said he didn't sec "any rea- 
sonable prospect that Judge Bork wdl be 
confirmed." 

Reagan insisted at the White House that 
he would not give up the fight. But his 
spokesman said "it's tough" to win now. 
And Tom Korologos, a lobbyist brought in 
by the White House for the Bork fight, said, 
"I'm not kidding anybody; I'm not sure it's 
over but we're in trouble." 

Some Democrats were openly urging 



Reagan to find a replacement nominee. 

The Judiciary Committee recommended 
that the full Senate reject the nomination 
when it comes up for a vote, probably within 
two weeks. 

Before the vote, Reagan rejected all talk 
of giving up. "There's no backing off. I'm 
going all out," he said. 

White House spokesman Marlin Fitzwa- 
tcr said after the committee made its deci- 
sion: "We're disappointed but we're push- 
ing ahead." He conceded, "It's tough. 
There's no doubt about it." 

The committee vote fell roughly along 
party lines, with Sen. Arlen Specter of Pen- 
nsylvania the only Republican to join eight 
Democrats in recommending rejection of 
Bork's nomination. The committee's five 
other Republicans were on Bork's side. 

Before its final vote, the panel voted 9-5 
against sending the nomination to the full 



By The AasocJoted Pre— 

WASHINGTON - Here is the 
9-5 roll coll vote: 

Against Bork {•): 

Joseph R. Biden, D-Del., 
Edward M. Kennedy. D-Mass, 
Robert C. Byrd, D-WVa; How- 
ard M. Metzenbaum. D-Ohlo; 
Dennis DeConclnl. D-Ariz.,- Pat- 
rick J. Leahy, D-vt.; Howell Hef- 
lln, D-AJa. Paul Simon, D4II.; 
Arlen Specter. R-Pa. 

For Bork (5): 

Strom Thurmond, R-S.C; Orrin 
G. Match, R-Utah. Alan K. Simp- 
ton, R-Wyo.; Charles E. Gross- 
ley, R-lowa; Gordon J. Hum- 
phrey, R-N.H; 



Senate with a recommendation that it be 
approved. 

The outcome had been expected. But Sen. 
Howell Heflin's decision was suspcnscful, 
and his support was coveted by both sides. 

"I must vote no," he said, adding that he 
was following the old adage, "When in 
doubt, don't," 

Heflin's defection was particularly 
damaging to Bork's chances for confirma- 
tion, since White House officials were hop- 
ing to use a "yes" vote from the former Ala- 
bama Supreme Court justice to attract other 
conservative Southern Democrats to Bork's 
side. 

The committee moved to send the nomi- 
nation tu the full Senate for a final show- 
down later this month. 

The nomination suffered another setback 
when Sen. Robert T. Stafford, R-Vt., 
became the fifth Republican senator to 



announce his opposition. 

The committee debate mirrored argu- 
ments made for weeks. 

Sen. Dennis DcConcini, D-Ariz., urged 
Reagan to withdraw the nomination, "Let's 
begin again," he said. 

Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., said, 
"Judge Bork is wrong on civil rights, wrong 
on equal rights for women, wrong on the 
right to privacy and wrong on freedom of 
speech. And President Reagan is wrong to 
try to put him on the Supreme Court." 

But supporters praised Bork's intellect 
and integrity, and said he was the subject of 
unfair criticism, 

"The nation wilt be ill-served if the 
Senate rejects this remarkable man," said 
Senate Republican Whip Alan Simpson of 
Wyoming. 



Refugees' boat overturns 

Fifty die in shark-infested waters 



By The Associated Press 

SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican 
Republic — A wooden boat carrying 
more than 100 refugees sank Tues- 
day in shark-infested waters off the 
coast of the Dominican Republic, 
killing at least 50 people, authorities 
said. 

Authorities rescued 32 people but 
68 others were missing when the boat 
was overturned by heavy waves 
about five miles off the northeast 
coast as it was headed for Puerto 
Rico. 

The survivors were treated at two 
hospitals for exposure from the sun 
and other injuries, police said. 

Eugenio Cabral, head of the Civil 



Defense in the Dominican Republic, 
said "there are many dead, more than 
50." 

Cabral said he made the estimated 
count while flying over the zone in a 
small Dominican Air Force plane. 



"There are many dead, 
more than 50. 1 saw sharks 
eating the bodies of the 
people." 

—Eug0nlo Cabral 

"1 saw sharks eating the bodies of 
the people." said Cabral, adding that 
there were between 1 00 and 150 peo- 
ple aboard the boat. 



Authorities said the craft left a 
beach area near the town of Nagua, 
on the northeast coast of the Domini- 
can Republic, about 4 a.m. and that 
heavy waves overturned the vessel 
about two to four hours later. 

A search began about noon for sur- 
vivors, Cabral said. Up to 10 small 
fishing boats, a Dominican navy 
launch and a Dominican air force 
helicopter and light plane were used 
in the rescue effort 

The hunt was called at dark, about 
7 p.m., and will resume at first light 
Wednesday, Cabral said. 

Lt. Dale Ferrell of the U.S. Coast 
Guard in nearby San Juan, Puerto 
Rico, said the Dominican Navy was 
handling the case and said they "did 



not need our help." 

Back on land in the Dominican 
Republic, about 150 people who had 
expected boats to come for them 
were discovered and detained by 
police for questioning to determine 
who was responsible for planning the 
trip to Puerto Rico, a U.S. 
Commonwealth. 

Beaches on the northeast coast of 
the Dominican Republic often serve 
as jumping off points for Dominicans 
aiming for jobs and a belter life in 
Puerto Rico — and, if things go well, 
the U.S. mainland. 

The neighboring islands are separ- 
ated by the 100-milc wide Mona Pas- 
sage, which runs between the Carib- 
bean Sea and the Atlantic Ocean. 



Luis Palau begins 
Christian crusade 
tonight in Ahearn 



By The Collegian Staff 

Two years of planning and 
thousands of volunteer hours will 
come together starting tonight. 
Luis Palau, the bilingual native of 
Argentina who is a well-known 
worldwide Christian evargelist, 
will speak at 7:30 p.m. in Ahcam 
Field House. 

Ray Contreras, a member of 
Palau's crusade team, said 18 
Manhattan churches and more 
than 60 surrounding area chur- 
ches are sponsoring Palau's 
crusade. 
"Luis Palau is not afraid to say 



what he thinks needs to be said. 
He is going to address the issues 
that college students in this day 
are facing," Contreras said. 

In addition to Palau's speech 
tonight, he will speak at 7:30 p.m. 
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 
and at 4 p.m. on Sunday. All the 
speeches will be in Aheam Field 
House. 

Contreras said Palau's sche- 
duled topics arc "Hope for the 
Stressed Out," tonight; "Hope for 
the Restless Heart," Thursday; 
and AIDS, Saturday. 



r» n ia n 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W»dn«»diy, Oclobr 7, 1987 



Briefly 



Stocks record biggest loss ever 

NEW YORK — Slock prices fell into a tailspin Tuesday and 
ihc Dow Jones industrial average plummeted nearly 100 points in 
Us biggest one-day loss on record. 

Analysts said investors were unsettled partly by another rise in 
interest rales early in the session and also by assessments from a 
handful of market observers that slocks were due for a short-term 
fall. 

But analysts also said no signs of panic accompanied the 
selloff. 

"It's not the beginning of a great big decline," predicted Lewis 
Smith, an analyst with Bear Sicams & Co. "This is the final 
touch" lo the market's pullback that began in August, he said 

The Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks dropped 91.55 
points to close at 2,548.63. The previous biggest fall in the wide- 
ly watched market barometer had been 86.61 points on Sept 11, 
1986. 

Broader market indicators also fell. Four stocks dropped in price 
for every one issue that rose on the New York Stock Exchange. 

Trading was active but not unusually heavy, with volume on 
the Big Board rising to 175.6 million shares from 159.65 million 
on Monday. 

The recent rise in interest rates in the bond market has made 
returns on some bonds appear to be a more attractive investment 
than slocks, analysts said. 

Higher interest rates also could reduce corporate profits, And 
some investors fear that the Federal Reserve Board may tighten 
credit conditions, driving interest rates yet higher. 

Students lose their parade 

ST. CLOUD, Minn. — Sl Cloud Stale University will cele- 
brate homecoming this weekend without the traditional home- 
coming parade. 

The parade Saturday was canceled by organizers who cited 
drunkenness and rowdiness by some students along the parade 
route in past years. 

Margaret Vos, head of the planning committee, said incidents 
reported in past parades included "majorettes being literally 
picked up, put over a person's shoulders and carried off, trum- 
pets being pushed into people's mouths and beer cans thrown 
down tubas." 

Vos said the decision not to have a parade this year is 
meant to send a message that "if students aren't going to enjoy 
it, we aren't going to do it." 

Shepherd gives birth to twins 

LOS ANGELES — Actress Cybill Shepherd, who plays Mad- 
die Hayes on television's "Moonlighting" series, gave birth 
Tuesday afternoon lo a boy and a girl, and all three were 
doing fine, her publicist said. 

Ariel Shepherd Oppenhcim, weighing 5 pounds, 11 ounces, 
was bom at 1.-06 p.m. Eight minutes later, Zachariah Shepherd 
Oppenheim. weighing 7 pounds, 2 ounces, was delivered, said 
publicist Cheryl J. Kagen. 

"Mother and babies are extremely happy and healthy," said 
Kagen, who was at the hospital wilh the actress. "The babies 
have a great set of lungs and they are healthy." 

The name of the Los Angeles hospital wasn't disclosed. 

The father. Dr. Bruce Oppenheim, was at his wife's side dur- 
ing the natural childbirth. Shepherd's daughter by her first mar- 
riage, 8-year-old Clementine, was also at the hospital. Kagen 
said. 




TODAY: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 
Off Campus 

Oct. 8: Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Off Campus 

Be a part of it! Get your portrait 
taken for the Royal Purple year- 
book. Take your stamped fee card 
to UNION 209. To make your 
appointment call 539-5229. If you 
live in organized housing, follow 
the Collegian for photo schedules. 



By The Associated Press 



Nurse cuts off newborns thumb 

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — A nurse snipping tape that held 
an intravenous needle in a newborn baby's hand accidentally 
cut off the tip of the infant's thumb, officials and relatives say. 

Jessica Michaellc Eason was only 15 hours old when the top 
of her right thumb, almost down to ihe knuckle, was cut off 
Monday at Bay front Medical Center, relatives said. 

Dr, Osama Suliman, a St. Petersburg plastic surgeon, sewed 
the thumb back together in a 45-minute operation. But he pre- 
dicted Monday that the chances of success for the replant were 
only 10 to 15 percent. It will be two or three days before the 
outcome is known, he said. 

Stitching together the tiny blood vessels in the thumb was 
impossible, Suliman said. 

"The only way it will heal is if the blood vessels grow 
back," he said. 

'This is an unfortunate incident that has occurred, and we 
arc very sorry," said Bayfront spokeswoman Maxtne Michael. 
"Bayfront will continue caring for the mother and baby, and at 
(his point there's no further information to be released." 

She declined to identify the nurse who cut die baby. 

Carol Eason, 22, gave birth Sunday to Jessica, who was 
about three weeks premature. Eason 's husband, Ethridgc, said 
hospital officials had been "bending over backwards. It 
shouldn't have happened. But we're all human, ...No one's 
perfect." 

Eason, who also has a son, was moved to a private room 
and insisted on keeping the baby with her, the family said. 

Is Massachusetts sinking? 

BOSTON — Thousands of acres of Massachusetts coastal 
land could be under water by the year 2025, two scientists 
predict. 

The warming of the atmosphere caused by the so-called 
greenhouse effect and the sinking of some watcrfroni areas 
threaten to inundate at least 3,000 acres of the state's coastline 
over the next 38 years, say the scientists from the Woods Hole 
Oceanographic Institution. 

In an article in this month's issue of the institute's Occanus 
magazine, Graham S. Gicsc and David G. Aubrey warn the 
loss could be as great as 10,000 acres. With prices of coastal 
property soaring, the loss would translate into several billion 
dollars. 

In a report they completed last month for the state Depart- 
ment of Coastal Zone Management, Giese and Aubrey said 
nearly two-thirds of the coastal land submergence in Massa- 
chusetts during the last century resulted from the sinking of the 
land. 

What concerns Giese and Aubrey even more is the fear that 
the greenhouse effect — an atmospheric warming trend caused 
in part by pollution — will melt the polar ice caps and lead to 
rising ocean levels. 

Regents request revenue bonds 

TOPEKA — The interim Ways and Means Committee Tues- 
day balked at recommending legislation that would allow state 
Board of Regents universities to issue revenue bonds for capital 
improvements. 

University officials have told lawmakers that the state's seven 
Regents schools need a massive infusion of money to buy or 
replace, e^uiipmcni in the classrooms and laboratories. 

"I don't think bonding is a good idea for equipment," said 
Rep. Jack Shriver, D-Arkansas City. 



Campus Bulletin 



M.B.A./MACC 
SEMINAR 

Master of Business Administration 
Master of Accounting 

Are you interested in earning 

a MBA or MACC? 

Great Career Opportunities! 

High Starting Salaries! 

Come to informational meeting 

Thursday, Oct 8 
4 p.m.— Union Rm. 207 

K-STATE MEANS BUSINESS 

For more information call 532-7190 



Attention: 

Students, Faculty/Staff and Campus Departments 

1987-88 Campus Directories on Sale 

You'll need the directory to call friends, conduct campus business, 

use the coupons and yellow page ads, and refer to campus and 

city maps. 

Get your directory at the tables near the Union Travel Board from 

8:30 am.-4:30 p.m. Monday through Wednesday, Oct. 5-7. 

After today, buy your directory in Kedzie 103, 

$1 for students (limit two with student I.D.) and $1.50 for 

non-students. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB member! 
need to sign up for Oictoberfcsi on the first 
floor bulletin hoard in Shellcnbcrger Hall 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY INTER- 
VIEWS upplicinu for 1988 clinic can make 
appointments now in Eisenhower I13B, 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT PILING 

FORMS are now available in the Student 
Governing Association office in the Union. 
Tiling deadline is Oct. 20. 

CAREER COUNSELING CENTER 

"Making a Major Decision- Career Life Plan- 
ning Independent Sludy" for one hour credit. 
Contact ihc Counseling Center, 532-6927, for 
details. 'Hie course begin! this week. 

ICAT sign up for the roid trip lo Missouri 
in Abeam 101. Cost is S25 for ticket and 
transportation. 

UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD 
registration forms arc due Oct. IS in the Stu- 
dent Government Office. 

TODAV 

GAY AND LESBIAN SUPPORT 

GROUP meets at 7 p.m. at 1446 Laramie Apt. 

4. 

ETA KAPPA NU meet* at 7:30 p.m. in 
Durland 173 for an interview wilh Texas 
Instruments recruiter. There will also be 
demonstration interviews open for all 
students. 

INTER VARSITY, BSU, NAVIGA- 
TORS, CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR 
CHRIST AND ICTHUS meet at noon in 
Union Ballroom for a free international stu- 
dent luncheon. Luis Palau will be the speaker, 

KANSAS STL DENT NATIONAL EDU- 
CATION ASSOCIATION meet* at 4 p m. in 
Bhiemont 255. 

1 
i 

s 

\utumn tquinox 
Sale 

through Saturday Oct 10 

Casual Clothing 

summer & winter, 
mens & women's 

Coats & Jackets 



'Bicycles 
tiike Accessories 

& Clothing 

'Camping Gear 

10-60% off 

BsTHFlllPEKil 



ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGIATE 
ENTREPRENEURS meets at 7:30 p.m. in 

Union 206. 

THURSDAY 

PARACHUTE CLUB meets at 7 p.tn. in 
Union 206. 

MASTERS IN BUSINESS ADMI- 
NISTRATION will have an informational 
meeting at 4 p.m. in Union 207. 

1988 PRE-MED APPLICANTS meet 
with the KU Medical School Admissions 
deans at 7 p.m. in Union 213. 

ICTHUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

meets at 9:30 p.m. at Danforth Chapel to car- 
pool to Weitview Community Church. 
Richard Beach will be the speaker. 

WILDLIFE SOCIETY meets at 7 p.m. in 
Adtett 221. 

ILLUMINATING ENGINEERING 
SOCIETY meets at 6:30 p.m. on the east side 
of Dillards. 

BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB meeut at 3 
p.nt. in Shellcnberger 1 10 lo begin baking for 
OktoberfeiL 

AG AMBASSADORS meet at 6 p.m. in 
Waten 137. 

PI SIGMA EPSILON PLEDGES meet tit 

6 pm. in Union 203 for * meeting 

LAEENE STUDENT HEALTH ADVIS- 
OR V COMMITTEE meets at 3:30 p.m. at 
Lafcnc 131. 

ROCK CLIMBING CLUB meets at 8:15 
p.m. in Union 207. 

EATING DISORDER SUPPORT 
GROUP meets at 7 p.m. in Union 204. 




BBSS E. llwy. 24 

(Ity lh* L.W, Wilton Ciblnct Shop) 

Thun.-Sun. 10i30-6 530-03(10 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W«dn«w*»y, Oclobf 7, 1B87 



Director named to academic council 



By Debbie Whiteon 

Staff Writer 

A K-Statc official is one of 1 2 peo- 
ple named to a national advisory 
council recently formed by Dow 
Chemical Co. 

J. Bruce Laughlin, director of 
Career Planning and Placement Cen- 
ter, was named to the committee, 
which will inform the company on 
the impact of policies that might 
affect higher education. 



"I feel ki nd of honored to be on the 
committee," Laughlin said "It's a 
blue ribbon committee, and I'm real- 
ly pleased to be included." 

The council, which met for the 
first time in August, is made up of 
members from schools in California, 
Mississippi, Illinois, Texas, Louisia- 
na, Indiana, Michigan, Georgia, Pen- 
nsylvania and Kansas. 

In addition lo chemistry and chem- 
ical engineering, council members 
represent business, engineering and 



computer technology departments. 
Laughlin is one of three placement 
directors on the committee. 

Laughlin said the committee will 
meet twice a year to exchange ideas 
with Dow to help the company "be 
more responsive to the academic 
community." 

"They have been trying to reassess 
themselves," he said. "They are 
aware of society's growing concerns 
with the environment, and they real- 
ize that being a chemical company 



they should be just as concerned with 
that aspect as with the business 
aspect." 

Laughlin said the company is hop- 
ing for a broader exchange of ideas 
that will benefit all members of the 
council. He thinks the experience 
will benefit K-Statc, as well as help- 
ing him in his position. 

'This will help us learn what's 
going on in the industry," he said. 
"One of our concerns will be with 
business ethics, as well as staffing 



Beer can be susceptible to spoilage; 
smart shoppers check code date 



By Nancy Chartrand 

Collegian Reporter 

Although not many people consid- 
er it while drinking a cold beer, the 
golden liquid is as susceptible to 
spoilage as many other foods. Con- 
sumers are advised to check a code 
date to determine beer's freshness. 
"Beer is like any perishable food. 
Like cottage cheese or milk it has a 
code date, past which it should not be 
sold," said Dennis Cook, sales mana- 
ger for Campbell Distributors. 

"It is the ultimate responsibility of 
the distributor that they have a fresh 
quality product in the market," Cook 
said. "If the distributor sees that a 
product is not moving fast enough in 
one store, it is up to ihem to move it to 

• a store where it will sell before its 

; code date expires." 



"It Is the ultimate respon- 
sibility of the distributor 
that they have a fresh 
quality product in the 
market. If the distributor 
sees that a product Is not 
moving fast enough in 
one store, it is up to them 
to move it to a store where 
it will sell before its code 
date expires." 

—Dennis Cook 



Code dates are printed on the side 
panels of beer cartons. Look for a 
series of computer-generated num- 
bers next to which is printed a code 
date, such as Oct. 3 1 . This means that 



this beer should be sold by Oct. 31 or 
it should be pulled from the shelf and 
destroyed. 

'The flavor of beer changes over 
time," said Sue KnciJcy of the Coors 
Information Hotline. "There arc 
three things that can affect the taste 
of beer: One is heat, which is taken 
care of by refrigeration; another is 
light, which is why beer is placed in 
cans, and bottles are placed in card- 
board cartons; and the third is age, 
which is why we code date beer." 

The distributor takes the loss when 
beer is destroyed. If too much beer 
must be destroyed it can be devastat- 
ing to the distributor. Cook said. 

"Coors* code dales arc for 90 
days," said Jerry Frakcs of Junction 
City Distributors. "We have had no 
problems thai I know of with out- 
dated beer." 



However, on a recent visit to the 
Shop Quik at 1816 Claflin Road, 
three out of five 12-packs of Coors 
Extra Gold on the shelf were found to 
have exceeded their code dates by 
one month. 

"It is up to the vendors to check the 
dates on the beer. If there was any 
outdated beer, the drivers must have 
just missed it," said Diane Nordhus, 
store manager. "The Coors Extra 
Gold has been moving very slow. If 
anyone were to complain, we would 
simply give them a new product in 
exchange." 

"When you start something new 
like the Extra Gold, you expect it to 
take off slow," Frakes said, "but it is 
starling lo gain momentum." 

When told about the outdated beer 
found at the Claflin Shop Quik, 
Frakes said he was very surprised. 



Missouri Baptists fight multlstate lottery 



By The Associated Press 

JEFFERSON CITY. Mo. - - A 
hearing was scheduled for Wednes- 
day in Cole County Circuit Court 
challenging the Missouri Lottery 
Commission's action in joining a 
multistats lottery. 



The three-member commission 
recently voted to join "Lotto Ameri- 
ca," a muliistate lottery made up for 
five other states, including Kansas, 
and the District of Columbia. 

However, the Missouri Baptist 
Convention, long-lime opponents of 
gambling, filed a suil against the 



commission. 

A hearing was scheduled to be 
held Wednesday before Judge James 
McHcnry, bul a spokesman for 
Attorney General William Webster 
said it might be put off uniil next 
week so those involved could have 
more time to prepare for ihe case. 



Under the muliistate lottery, the 
states involved would share costs and 
profits. The games, which would be 
similar lo the computerized "Lotto" 
game now used in Missouri, were 
scheduled lo begin early next year. 

The multistate lottery would be 
able to offer much larger jackpots. 





(f\ BUSCH TONIGHT 

>4P 2 for 1 

^> Steins & Well Drinks 






KSU SHOWCASE OF TALENT 

Auditions Oct. 11 & 12 

Comedy, Vocals, Lip Sync, Instrumentalists & 

Groups. For info, call; Scott Jones 776-7852. 



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problems.*' 

Dow believes the committee is a 
novel idea, because it knows of no 
other company with this type of 
program, Laughlin said. The ground 
rules "arc such that both sides will be 
very candid in offering comments." 

A major concern of the committee 
will be stafnng in the future, he said. 
But concerns about business policy 
and how corporations arc seen by the 
academic community will also be 
discussed. 



'1 think it should help us at K-Statc 
get a clearer idea of industrial 
employer needs," Laughlin said. "It 
will also help us carry information to 
them about the quality of our 
students." 

He said he is pleased K-Statc has 
been identified with the other "qual- 
ity institutions" represented on the 
committee. He said this is still an 
experiment, bul all parties were 
"very satisfied" with the first 
meeting. 



Department head 
to retire Nov. 18 



By The Collegian Staff 

Don Good, professor and 
department head of animal sci- 
ences and industry, has set Nov. 
18 as his retirement date. 

Good has been waiting for the 
selection of his successor to set 
the official date. Recommenda- 
tions on the four candidates have 
been passed on to him for review. 

Good has been employed by K- 
State for 40 years. For 10 of those 
years, he has been the head of the 
animal sciences and industry 
department. He was in charge of 
one of the department's predeces- 
sor components, animai husban- 
dry, for 11 years. 

He helped establish the Kansas 



Livestock and Meat Industry 
Council and the International 
Meal and Livestock Program in 
Kansas. He won the 1985 Hall of 
Merit Public Affairs award by the 
American Polled Hereford Asso- 
ciation and the Distinguished Ser- 
vice to the Animal Industry award 
from the American Society of 
Animal Science. 

On Nov. 15, Good's picture 
will be placed in the Hall of Fame 
portrait gallery at the Saddle and 
Sirloin Club in Louisville, Ky., to 
honor his work and leadership in 
the livestock industry. The award 
is sponsored by the American 
Society of Animal Science and 
the livestock industry. 




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Editorial 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Wednesday, October 7, 1987 ■ Page 4 



Some compromises prove impossible 



The motives behind government actions 
arc often contradictory, which makes you 
wonder if everything is as it seems to be. For 
example, we mandate seat belts or air bags in 
every car to save lives. We keep the speed 
limit at 55 mph on most highways to save 
lives, and we mandate ever higher fuel effi- 
ciency for autos, while we have realized for 
years that the latter causes more injuries and 
more severe injuries as autos arc made small- 
er and lighter. 

Within a period of 10 days in September, 
two sets of data were issued that bring evi- 
dence of this contradiction into the spotlight. 
The Highway Loss Data Institute, an insur- 
ance industry group, released precise figures 
by make and model on the personal injuries 
and costs of collision damage to be expected 
by automobile owners. Shortly afterward, the 
Environmental Protection Agency came out 
with its fuel economy ratings for 1988 model 
vehicles. 

The HLDI data consisted of three indexes: 

■ an Overall Injury Index showing the 
relative likelihood that a particular car was in 
an accident for which an insurance claim for 
occupant injury was filed; 

■ a Severe Injury Index expressing the 
relative likelihood of an insurance claim for 



medical losses exceeding $500 being filed; 
■ a Collision Index reflecting the average 
loss payment for vehicle damage due to colli- 
sions in a year. 

The EPA data listed the miles per gallon to 
be expected in city driving for every automo- 
bile model/engine type combination for 
1988. Both sets of data categorized automo- 
biles into size and weight classes using the 
same criteria. 

Looking at the large cars (Cadillacs, Ford 
LTD, Buick LcSabre, Lincolns, etc.), the 
overall injury index averaged 67 and the 
severe injury index averaged 70, while the 
fuel economy was roughly 19 miles per gal- 
lon. At the other end of the spectrum were the 
small, two-door models such as Toyota Cor- 
olla. D<xige Colt, Chevrolet Sprint and F-'ord 
Escort, which had an overall and severe 
injury indexes in the 130 range, with fuel eco- 
nomy of 38-45 mph. 

Of course, there are explanations for these 
genera! trends, but you have to look long and 
hard for them, For someone contemplating 
the purchase of a new car, the effort involved 
in finding a model with good accident injury 
figures as well as decent gas mileage would 
certainly be worthwhile. 

Within a catagory such as small or sub- 



Commentary 




JUDD 
ANNIS 



Collegian 
Columnist 



compact cars, the trend still continues. The 
Saab 900 has an overall injury rating of 70 
and severe injury of 64, numbers that stack up 
well with the large cars. The Mitsubishi Mir- 
age, on the other hand, has tt overall injury 
rating of 158. How is its gas mileage? The 
Saab 900 gave 20 mpg in city traffic, while 
the Mirage produced 29 mpg. 

Despite the repeated affirmations about the 
sanctity of human life, our government and 
industrial leaders have apparently decided 
thai increased loss of human life and suffer- 
ing arc justified if it is the least expensive 
course of action or some "higher purpose" is 
served. To some extent, Ihey arc saying that 
the end justifies the means. 



Tourists are lingering; 
Coleman is profiting 



Kansas made the invitation, and 
people from all across the country 
have taken it up on its offer. 

And, yes, tourists really are lin- 
gering longer in the Land of Ahs. 

The "Linger Longer" promotion, 
which ends Dec, 31, was initiated by 
state tourism officials in an attempt 
to convince tourists — especially the 
ones passing through on their way to 
somewhere else ■ — to spend some 
time in the state. Upon proving that 
they spent time in the state, tourists 
were then to receive a free Coleman 

jug. 

More than 3,500 claims for the 
jugs have been mailed in thus far, 
and officials are so pleased with this 
campaign's results that a similar 



program will be initiated next year 
beginning on Memorial Day. 

For the Coleman Co., its offer rep- 
resents a sizable commitment. But 
such a commitment surely wasn't 
done just in the name of civic pride. 
The company had enough foresight 
to realize what a boon it would be to 
its image, not to mention its sales. 

Other companies are probably 
wishing they would have been just as 
generous a tittle sooner. 

So, while state residents can feel 
satisfied that more of the nation is 
noticing us, the Coleman Co. can 
feel doubly proud: It did something 
good that is turning out in its best 
interest as well. 



State's gun law mirrors 
latter-day 'Gunsmoke' 

When people think of Florida, 
they think of palm trees, oranges, 
long expanses of beautiful, sunny 
beaches or even NASA. What they 
shouldn't think of is Dodge City — 
not the city in Kansas, but the mythi- 
cal city with its gun-toting and gun- 
slinging cowboys and outlaws. 

Through a loophole in a recently 
passed gun-control law (and that 
phrase is used loosely here) people 
in Florida were allowed to cany fire- 
arms openly and in public. Kind of 
makes you wonder if Marshal Dillon 
would feel safe letting Miss Kitty go 
for a stroll there, or even walk the 
streets himself. 

This meant anyone who cared to 
apply for an easily obtainable fire- 
arms license could strap an iron on 
his or her hip and scare the wits out 
of all those criminal types running 
around, 

OK, the law never specifically 
said anything about scaring the wits 
out of any criminal types, but what 
other motivations could have per- 
suaded Florida lawmakers to pass 
one of the least restrictive gun- 
control laws in the nation? To 
change the state's image from 



"Miami Vice" to "Gunsmoke"? 

What makes this situation so 
ludicrous is that this is what happens 
when a loophole comes to light in a 
ridiculous law. The law still makes it 
sinfully simple for practically any- 
one to obtain a license for a conce- 
aled weapon in that state. 

Why should anyone want to carry 
a concealed weapon in the first 
place? Yeah, yeah. The law doesn't 
say anything about scaring the wits 
out of any criminal types — so why? 
Why does it allow people to carry 
concealed guns, tear gas launchers, 
knives and clubs? 

Whoever thought this up has gone 
to a few too many "Rambo" movies. 

In a time when Los Angeles 
motorists have been terrorized by 
others taking potshots at them in a 
less liberal gun-control climate, 
what do Florida officials think is 
going to happen there? 

Maybe the loophole has been 
closed, but the law that created it is 
just as dangerous and should be 
tightened up before a shootout there 
kills as many people as were ever 
killed in all the years of 
"Gunsmoke." 



Kansas State Collegian 



PHOTO/GRAPHICS EDITOR 

John Thelandcx 
ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judy Goetz 



EDITOR 

Dcron Johnson 
MANAGING EDITOR 

Becky Lucas 
NEWS EDITOR 

Jeff Bielser 

EDITORIAL BOARD: Kirk Caraway, Dcron Johnson, Becky Lucas, Judy Lunds- 
trom, Alison Necly, Patti Paxson. Chad Sanborn and Erwin Scba. 

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In the example just cited, to achieve the 
goal of less dependency on foreign oil, prin- 
cipally from Arab countries, our government 
has mandated improved gas mileage, know- 
ing full well that the primary methodology 
will be to make the car smaller and lighter. 
The push to "tighten" building construction 
— that is, keep outside air from seeping into 
homes and ofliccs — caused a measurable 
increase in inside air pollution, enough to 
give rise to the term "tight building syn- 
drome." Although the data arc now convinc- 
ing, is mere a push to "loosen up"? Not 
hardly. 

In the famous Pinto gas tank case, it was 
revealed in coun testimony that the Ford 
Motor Co. had carefully calculated the cost of 
disposing of any lawsuits resulting from inju- 
ries or deaths due to the faulty design, com- 
pared it to the cost of recalling all the autos 
and fixing ihc problem, and decided it would 
be cheaper to leave the potentially fatal vehi- 
cle on the road. 

At times, 1 suppose, there may be justifica- 
tion for sacrificing a life 10 uphold a princi- 
ple, although the person asked to give his life 
might disagree. In World War II, the prospect 
of Adolph Hitler ruling the world and exter- 
minating millions of people was enough to 
cause free people 10 willingly lay down their 



lives. Then came "Better dead than red," 
which never seemed to strike as much terror 
in the hearts of free people, although indivi- 
duals look great personal risks to escape 
Communist rule. 

The Vietnam War became a national prob- 
lem because Americans began to ask what the 
principle was they were upholding. Now we 
have American men dying in the Persian Gulf 
in order to preserve the right of Japan to 
receive the oil it needs to fuel its economy, 
and even our politic inns have trou blc explain- 
ing thai one. 

We will always have individuals who reck- 
lessly endanger their own lives. Whether soc- 
iety has a right to protect someone from him- 
self is the subject of much debate. When a 
person endangers the life of another, society 
is quick to step in with legislation or police 
action. Why is it that we so complaccndy 
allow our government to endanger the lives 
of its citizens? 

A shortage of energy can adversely affect 
our standard of living, while being dependent 
on the wrong people for our energy sources 
can cause long-term political problems. Still, 
arc we justified in sacrificing human lives to 
maintain our way of life? Life is full of com- 
promises, but in this case, the price is one we 
shouldn't have to pay. 




Letters 



Bork column fails 

Editor, 

The column on Bork's conservatism needs 
more research. Most of the points were plain- 
ly wrong or half-truths. 

For instance, the column attacked Bork for 
writing a 1971 article in which he said that the 
First Amendment protects only "explicitly 
political speech." What the column failed to 
say was mat, in that same 1971 article, Bork 
stated his views were only "tentative." Bork 
has since clearly rejected such a limited con- 
cept of free speech. 

The column also mentioned a 1963 article 
by Bork in which he opposed some civil 
rights bills. If the columnist had done his 
homework, he would have found that Bork 
has long since abandoned those views admit- 
ting that he had been wrong. In fact, the col- 
umn failed to tell us that Bork has supported 
equal pay for women, argued that discrimina- 
tion due to pregnancy was illegal, and argued 
against a certain electoral plan fearing that 
the plan might weaken the power of black 
voters. 

The columnist's assumptions about Bork 
and the concept of "original intent" are also 
unfounded. The column defined the concept 
of original intent as taking "the Constitu- 
tion.. .in a context coherent with the inten- 
tions of its framers." There is nothing wrong 
with this concept, however. If you examine 
court decisions, you will quickly notice that 
even the most liberal justices often rely on 
debates of the Founding Fathers to ascertain 
the meaning of parts of the Constitution. 
Also, neither the concept nor Bork "ignore 
that this is. ..a nation which has changed radi- 
cally since the Constitution was written," as 
the columnist suggests. For example, consid- 



er Bork's personal statement arguing that the 
use of electronic surveillance could consti- 
tute an illegal search: "the people who wrote 
the Fourth Amendment to stop unreasonable 
searches and seizures by the police didn't 
foresee electronic surveillance. But the value 
that they were trying to protect is threatened 
by electronic surveillance." This illustrates 
how the concept of original intent works well 
in our changing society. 

Stephen Craig Moore 
graduate student in psychology 

Bicycle safety 

Editor, 

In the wake of four bicycle accidents and 
an editorial dealing with the issue, 1 feel the 
need to make some important points. Howev- 
er, I first wish to make myself credible. 

I put over 3,000 miles a year on bicycles. 
I've participated in Bike Across Kansas, Bike 
Ride Across Nebraska and many other rides 
— including a ride I've successfully com- 
pleted the last three years, in which I ride 
200- plus miles within 24 hours. 

1 do believe that bicyclists and motorists 
deserve equal respect, but I know too many 
bicyclists who do not respect the laws of the 
road. Several things amaze me about this 
point; I will only mention three of them. 

One point is that some people who drive 
both cars and bicycles stop at a red light in 
their cars, but somehow think they can go 
through a red light on their bicycles and not 
get hit. At least in a car you have doors to pro- 
tect you from injury. 

The other point is that some people think 
they can be seen at night, even though they 
don't have the proper lighting. Reflectors arc 
not enough! 



The third major point I wish to make is to 
question why officers of the law are not tick- 
eting bicyclists who arc not obeying the traff- 
ic laws. 

Shawn B. Mullen 
senior in information systems 

No courage 

Editor, 

It's been almost 40 years since I graduated 
from K -State and except for about six years 
during that period, the Wildcat football team 
has been at the bottom, or almost. 

So... why in four decades hasn't K-Statc 
been able to establish a winning tradition? 

Because no one, no college president, has 
had the courage to take this bull by the horns. 
Let's either have winning football or give it 
up. Perhaps these suggestions would prove 
helpful: 

1. Abandon the color purple! Purple hasn't 
meant anything grand or victorious in the 
school 's tradition. Put on new colors, a new 
face, a bright outlook. 

2. Refurbish and brighten-up Wildcat 
stadium. 

3. Get some decent uniforms and clever 
style for the band which is far from being the 
'^de" of anything. 

4. Make new cheerleader outfits; develop a 
Dallas Cheerleaders for our own K -State 
bunch. Skimpy costumes would attract atten- 
tion to our staid old prairie University. 

5. Somehow, someway, get football to 
become a No, 1 priority on the president's 
agenda. He wouldn't stand for a perennial 
last-place school of engineering or vet 
medicine. 

Roger S. Swanson 
Orlando, Fla, resident 



wmmm—m 



:\ttil%v%n' 



•!-!t 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wadnaaday, Oclobf 7, 1987 






City plans crack down 
on bars, taverns selling 
repeatedly to minors 



By Etwln Seba 
Collegian Reporter 

City commissioners said Tues- 
day they want to crack down on 
bars which have repeated convic- 
tions for selling alcoholic bever- 
ages to minors. The Commission 
directed City Attorney William 
Frost to draft an ordinance revok- 
ing the licenses of such bar 
owners. 

"There are establishments that 
may run 30-40 violations a month 
of minors consuming alcohol on 
their premises," Frost said. 

Frost originally asked commis- 
sioners to adopt an ordinance ban- 
ning anyone under the age of 18 
from entering bars. But, commis- 
sioners reacted strongly against 
his proposal. 

"I'm against closing off Aggie - 
ville to 80 percent of the students 
of Kansas Slate University," said 
Commissioner Nancy Denning. 

Frost told commissioners the 
current Manhattan ordinance was 
inadequate because it allows peo- 
ple over 18 to be present in bars 
that sell only beer, providing the 
opportunity for minors to break 
the law. State law prohibits any- 
one younger than 21 from pur- 
chasing alcohol and beer. 

The new ordinance requested 
by commissioners would allow 
diem to revoke a bar owner's 
license after the owner had a cer- 
tain number of violations within a 
set time period. The number of 



violations and the exact lime per- 
iod allowed will be contained in 
the final language of the ordi- 
nance, The license could only be 
revoked after a public hearing 
before the Commission. 

In separate action, commis- 
sioners banned beverage contain- 
ers, except those made from paper 
or plastic, from Aggicville on the 
days of K-State home football 
games. 

Banning beverage containers 
was recommended to the Com- 
mission by Alvan Johnson, direc- 
tor of the Riley County Police 
Department. 

In a hearing on this ordinance 
held last month. Johnson told 
comissioners that most of the 
damage to shop windows which 
occurred during the riot following 
last year's K-Statc-Univerity of 
Kansas football game was caused 
by bottles and cans. 

The Commission voted to pro- 
vide partial funding of a feasibili- 
ty study for an entrepreneurial 
incubator facUity. Don Rathbone, 
dean of engineering, said the 
facility would provide support 
services for researchers develop- 
ing new products. 

Commissioners agreed to pro- 
vide $12,000 for the study. K- 
State is to provide $15,000. The 
State of Kansas, the Manhattan 
Chamber of Commerce, Pottawa- 
tomie, Geary and Riley counties 
are expected to provide an addi- 
tional $31,000 for the study. 




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Contacts available in crisis 

University provides priority list 



By Jan Schwartz 

Collegian Reporter 

In the case of an emergency, call 
911. 

This adage should be familiar to 
most people. For K-State students, 
the University also provides its own 
priority list of people to contact in a 
crisis situation in addition to calling 
911. 

Student emergencies, unfortunate- 
ly, occur every year, and the Univer- 
sity must be prepared to deal with 
those situations and the people 
involved, said Susan Scott, associate 
dean of student life. 

For the past several years, the 
office of the Dean of Student Life has 
coordinated the University response 
in situations involving death, serious 
injury or sudden illness, and has pro- 
vided assistance to students in limes 
of family crisis. 



The University has a priority call- 
ing list, so University response to 
emergencies is not unduly delayed, 
Scott said. 



"It's important that the 
University responds 
quickly and in a caring 
manner. Especially in 
cases when the student is 
from out-of-state and It's 
difficult for the parents to 
make the necessary 
arrangements." 

Susan Scott 

In the case of a crisis situation, 
Scott should be contacted immedi- 
ately at 532-6432. If a person cannot 
reach Scott, the names and numbers 
of at least seven other people are 



available to call. 

"It's important that the University 
responds quickly and in a caring 
manner," Scott said. "Especially in 
cases when the student is from out- 
of-state and it's difficult for the 
parents to make the necessary 
arrangements," 

Scott cited an example of when the 
policy was followed earlier this year. 
When K-Statc student Earl R. LaPere 
was found dead in his Aggieville 
apartment Aug. 28, the Riley County 
police called the K-State Police and it 
called Scott. 

The residence halls follow the all- 
University policy and the residence 
hall staffs are provided with the list 
of people to coniact in the event an 
emergency may occur, said Robert 
Felde, assistant director of housing. 

"The policy has been operational 
for years, and we follow it, dealing 
with other University officials 



depending on the severity of the situ- 
ation," Felde said. 

In addition to the all-University 
policy, the office of Greek Affairs 
provides a list of specific guidelines 
to all greek living organizations. 
Barb Robe!, adviser for Greek 
Affairs, said these guidelines arc to 
be carried out by the president of that 
particular organization in the event 
of a tragedy or serious illness. 

One such incident several years 
ago involved a student at one of the 
sororities who had an epileptic sei- 
zure and died, she said. People at the 
incident called 911 and then con- 
tacted Robel. 

Scott said the greek living organi- 
zations and the residence halls may 
have their own procedures to follow 
and lists of people to coniact, but they 
are not different policies from ihc 
University guidelines, only coordi- 
nating policies. 



Seminar to cover service approach 



By The Collegian Staff 

High tech and human touch in ser- 
vice production, how to design ser- 
vices, and internal marketing are 
some of the key topics that will be 
discussed by two Scandinavian busi- 
ness consultants today in the Union 
Big Eight Room. 

The program, "A Service 
Approach to Business: The New 
Thinking in Service Marketing and 
Management," will be presented by 



Even Gummcsson and Christian 
Gronroos from 9:30 a.m, to 3 p.m. 

"Service marketing and manage- 
ment arc among the hottest topics in 
the business world today," said Lyn- 
da Spire, conference coordinator. 
"This seminar is to help businesses 
and organizations analyze the ser- 
vices ihcy offer to customers. It's all 
about how people go away feeling 
about your organization." 

Gummcsson is a professor of man- 
agement and marketing at the Uni- 



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539-5512 



versity of Karlstad, Sweden, and co- 
founder of the Stockholm Consulting 
Group. Gronroos is chairman of the 
department of marketing at the 
Swedish School of Economics and 
Business Administration, Helsinki, 
Finland, and chairman of Nord ic Ser- 
vice Institute Ltd. 

Spire said the conference is unique 
because it offers an opportunity to 
hear two international experts on ser- 
vice management and marketing. 

"The seminar will benefit anyone 



engaged in business," she said. 
"While the orientation is toward pri- 
vate sector businesses, ihc informa- 
tion would also be beneficial for 
public non-profit agencies and stu- 
dents interested in a business career." 

Registration is from 8:30 a.m. to 
9:30 a.m. The event is sponsored by 
The International Trade Institute, 
The International Trade Council of 
Mid-America Inc. and the Confer- 
ence Office at K-State. 




Daily 9 to 9 Sunday 11 to 6 3007 Anderson 




Prices Effective: Wed. Oct. 7 
thru Sunday Oct. 11, 1987 




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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wtdwday, Ociobtr 7, 1M7 



Tips offered for safety-conscious biking 



By Chuck Horner 

Collegian Reporter 

Photographs of bicycle riders 
prone on stretchers and crumpled 
bicycles are vivid reminders of the 
need for safety while bicycling. 

Three local accidents involving 
cars and bicyclists in less than five 
days last week is cause for concern 
for both bicyclists and motorists. The 
need for everyone lo drive defensive- 
ly is self-evident. 

According to "Bicycling" maga- 
zine, economy of operation, quest for 
fitness, convenient parking and a 
growing recognition of bicycling as a 
sport arc all factors contributing loan 



Magazine gives rules of the road 



increase in bicycling throughout the 
United States. 

In recognition of that fact, the fed- 
eral government passed legislation in 
1986 granting bicycles the same 
rights and responsibilities for the use 
of America's roads as cars, buses and 
trucks, with the exception of certain 
res trie ted -access roads such as 
freeways. 

According to "Bicycling," there 
are many things bicyclists can do to 
avoid being struck by a vehicle, an 
encounter which the bicyclist usually 



loses: 

■ Always wear a tested/ 
approved hard-shell helmet. Eighty- 
five percent of all bicycle-accident 
injuries are head and facial injuries. 

■ Never ride at night without 
proper lights and reflectors on the 
bicycle, 

■ Always obey traffic 
regulations. 

■ Signal any intentions to turn, 
change lanes, etc. 

■ Don't weave in and out of cars 
parked alongside the road. 



By The Associated Press 

WICHITA - - The worst thing 
about being tied to the PTL scandal, 
builder Roc Messncr says, is that it 
has hurt his ability to do business in 
his hometown. 

Despite his reputation as a church 
builder, publicity over his pan in the 
PTL scandal has made him a beggar 
at his own bank, Messncr said Mon- 
day in an interview with The Wichita 
Eagle-Beacon. 

Since the PTL controversy broke. 
Messner said, his banker. Fourth 
Financial Corp. chairman Jordan 
Haines, has refused to lend him any 
more money. 

"My banker told me he's a fair- 
weather banker," Messner said, 
adding that Haines has refused him 
loans, not because he lacks the colla- 
teral but because of the bad publicity. 

Haines said he won't discuss 
Messncr's business with Bank IV 
Wichita. "I'm surprised and disap- 
pointed if that's what he said. But I'd 
be the worst kind of banker or friend 
if I commented on a person's rela- 



tionship with our bank," Haines said. 

Messncr said he doesn't lack 
money. He has 35 churches worth at 
lcast$161 million under construction 
all over the country, and 600 more on 
the drawing board. He said he has 
built 1,214 churches in 47 states. 

Messner told the newspaper he has 
twice turned down offers from PTL 
lawyers — oneof them for $9 million 
— to settle his lawsuit against the 
South Carolina TV ministry. 

Ten months of scandal and confu- 
sion have made Messner hard-nosed 
about his legal battle with the new 
PTL administration headed by the 
Rev. Jerry Falwell, Messner said, 
But he said he still has confidence in 
Bakker, whom he considers a friend. 

Asked if ousted PTL leader Jim 
Bakker should be returned to head 
the organization, Messner told the 
Eagle-Beacon that the church is "the 
only institution that shoots its 
wounded. We preach forgiveness, 
but we . . . Anyway, yes. I think that, 
after a period of repentance and for- 



giveness, he should be relumed." 

Although he's the biggest creditor 
caught in PTL's Chapter 1 1 reorgani- 
zation Messner sufd he won't use his 
influence to put Bakker back in 
power. 

The publicity over his ties with 
Bakker has its good side, Messner 
said. Church officials who had never 
heard his name before are coming lo 
him with business. 

Messner says he is certain that 
eventually he'll collect "every pen- 
ny" PTL owes him for the $80 mil- 
lion worth of hotels, restaurants and 
amusement park structures he has 
built there. But even if he doesn't get 
a nickel, he's here to stay. 

"The bottom line is I will survive. I 
can take it. If I don't get my money 
from PTL, I'm not out of business, 
not by a long shot," he said. 



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■ Establish an imaginary tine to 
follow, at least 18 inches from the 
natural edge of the road — whether 
(his is the pavement edge, parked 
cars, the shoulder of the road, or the 
curb. Riding this established line is 
necessary to allow motorists 
approaching from the rear to antici- 
pate a bicyclist's action. 

■ If a bicyclist rides closer to the 
edge, passing cars will attempt to 
occupy the same traffic lane and will 



be too close for comfort. If debris, 
sewer drains or any other road 
hazards are encountered, there will 
be no room for a bicyclist lo maneuv- 
er to avoid the obstacle. 
■ If a bicyclist rides loo far out in 



the lane, traffic can be impeded. 
Bicyclists and motorists alike will be 
endangered. 

■ A rearvicw mirror attached to 
ihe helmet, glasses frame or the bicy- 
cle will allow a bicyclist to sec traffic 
approaching from the rear, 

■ Never wear headphones while 
riding a bicycle. 



Have story or photo ideas? 
CALL 532-6556 



Wichita builder says PTL tie-in I 
hurt business; he will survive I 



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Date: Oct. 6, 7 & 8 

Time: 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 

Place: Table outside Union Stateroom 



CITIBAN<0 



*** 



FoodWednesdav 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Wednesday, October 7, 1987 ■ Page 7 



Bread: 'A slice of Grandma's kitchen 9 







Window courtety of 84 Lumber 



Sltff Illustratiun/John Thelinder 



By Michelle Engemann 

Collegian Reporter 

Slop for just a moment, if you will, and 
think about the two slices of bread you threw 
some lunch meat and mayonnaise between 
this morning, or smothered with butter and 
jelly on the way to class. 

Think about the waving wheat fields and 
the farmers who produced this invaluable and 
multipurpose food product. 

Ignore the myths that surround the lowly 
piece of bread, the high fats and starches, and 
think of the fiber it provides and the protein 
wheat flours offer us. 

The Day of Bread, celebrated Tuesday, is a 
worldwide event celebrating the importance 
of bread in the world's nutrition and eco- 
nomy, according to a newsletter from the 
Kansas Wheat Commission. 

The newsletter, written by Sharon Davis, 
nutritionist for the Kansas Wheat Commis- 
sion, said, "Bread is so basic that it is often 
taken for granted. For centuries, some cul- 
tures have celebrated the harvest and given 
thanks for their food with a fall festival. 
Bread is a natural for this celebration since 
bread and similar wheat foods provide more 
nourishment for people of the world today 
than any other food." 

Bread is often one of the first things 
dropped from a diet when someone wants to 
lose weight, Davis said. 

"Fat is fattening — not the bread. It's all 
the stuff people put on bread that makes it bad 
for them," Davis said. 

Sliced bread was considered fattening for 
many years because of its high starch content. 
Davis said people are beginning to realize 
that starches are critical because they are 
complex carbohydrates and are needed for 
energy. 

"The leanest people in the world will con- 
sume two times the bread and grains we do, 
but little oil, butter, margarine or shortening 
is eaten with or used to prepare their breads or 
main dish meals. Because wheat is also a pro- 
tein food, they may also get 30 percent to 50 
percent of their protein needs met from wheat 
and other grains," Davis said. 

Davis said bread should be an important 
part of diets because of the low caloric level 
and high fiber content. The fiber causes a 
"full" feeling and absorbs large quantities of 
liquids, which helps the digestive process 
Whole wheat bread is higher in fiber than 
white bread, but switching to whole wheat 
won't provide all the fiber needed for a 
healthy diet. Davis said it is necessary to cat 
plenty of fresh fruits and vegetables to 
include other important sources of fiber. 
The four main kinds of sliced breads vary 
little in nutritional value, but they do have 
some differences. 

Whole wheat bread must list wheat as the 
first ingredient on the content label. Wheal 
can be any combination of wheat and 
enriched white flour. 
White breads contain enriched white flour. 
The new "light" breads contain more water 
and fiber and less flour and sweetness. Davis 
said this sacrifices quality by "watering down 
your food." 

"Sliced bread is already 'light.* Producers 
played on a consumer myth about bread 
being fattening," Davis said. 

The introduction of quick -rise yeasts and 
food processors makes homemade breads 
easier and more feasible for most people, 
Davis said. While adequate rising time for 
bread dough is necassary for a quality loaf, 
the amount of time can be shortened if the 
bread is intended for immediate use. 

Food processors can usually be used for 
kneading the dough and saving time on the 
baker's arms. Davis said to check the instruc- 
tion manual or panel on the processor to make 
sure breads can be kneaded in them and what 
quantity of dough can be used. 



One-Bowl Honey Wheal Bread 

2'A cups whole wheat flour 
Vi cup rolled oats, quick or regular 
3 cups (or more) all-purpose or bread 
flour 
2 packages quick-rise yeast 
1 teaspoon salt 
1 cup water 
1 cup cottage cheese 
/j cup honey 



4 tablespoons butter or margarine 

2 eggs, room temperature 

Combine whole wheat flour, oats, yeast 
and sail in large mixing bowl. Heat water, 
cottage cheese and honey until very warm 
(120 to 130 degrees). Stir while heating. 

Beat warm cottage-cheese mixture into 
flour mixture, and beat for 2 minutes. 

Mix in butter and eggs. Add all-purpose 
flour until dough cleans sides of bowl. Turn 



dough onto lightly floured surface and let 
rest 10 minutes. 

Knead dough until smooth and elastic. 
Place in greased bowl, turn and cover. Let 
dough raise 30 minutes in 80-degree place 
free from drafts, punch down and let rest 10 
minutes. 

Divide dough in half and shape into 
round or 5% by W* -inch loaves. Place on 
greased pans, cover and let raise in 95- to 



105-degrce place until light and doubled. 
Bake at 350 degrees, 35 to 40 minutes. If 
browning too quickly, cover lightly with 
foil, shiny side up. Remove from pans, cool 
until just barely warm and wrap. 
Half-and-Half Dinner Rolls 

1 cup milk 

V, cup sugar 

'A cup margarine or butter 

VA teaspoons salt 



'A cup warm water 

2 packages active dry yeast 

2 eggs, beaten 

2% cups whole wheat flour 

2Vt to 3 cups all-purpose or bread flour 

Scald milk. Stir in sugar, margarine and 

salt Cool to lukewarm (110 degrees). 
Measure water into large, warm bowl. 

Sprinkle in yeast, stir and let stand until gra- 

■ See BREAD, Page 11 



Coupons: The ultimate bait for innocent shoppers 



Grab your scissors 
and your coupon cad- 
dy! The coupon- 
clipping era has 
begun. 

Shoppers run daily 
to check-out lines 
with coupons in hand 
to save that extra 
dollar or "get one 
free." 

Many shoppers 



Food for Thought 




SUSAN 
STAGGEN BOBG 

Features 
Editor 



would not be able to eat without their trusty coupons at their 
side. Many people claim these little bits of ragged paper save 
them hundreds of dollars annually. 

This may be true, but I've clipped and I've clipped and 1 
have yet to save more than $2 on my grocery bill. Granted, I 
may be shopping at the wrong store, but by the time you go 
through the Sunday paper and cut and clip the coupons, your 
scissors are dull and you have clipped coupons for dog food 
for the dog you don't even have. 

Coupons are used as a ploy to get consumers to try foods 
they normally would not buy. Without a coupon the cost of 
die item is so outrageous you would not buy it anyway. This 



is where coupons come in. They bait the consumer to buy, 
buy, buy — regardless of what the product is. 

Once you have clipped or ripped your coupons out of the 
newspaper, the next step is to find a place to keep and organ- 
ize them. Those fancy coupon caddies arc dandy for a while, 
but by the time you shove hundreds of soap coupons into 
them, you can't find anything. 

After filing the coupons, you're off to the grocery store. 
Here you stand in the middle of the aisles, coupons all over 
the floor, pulling out the coupons you want to use. You 
stumble and fumble with the ragged coupons only to get to the 

■ See FOOD, Page 11 



KANSAS STATE COU.E0IAH, Wndnnnday, Octobw 7, 1W7 



Education secretary condemns condoms 



By Ttv A»octatf>d Pfss 

WASHINGTON -- Once again 
challenging the nation's top health 
officer. Education Secretary William 
J. Bennett on Tuesday issued a guide 
to AIDS education that frowns on 
condoms and emphasizes the teach- 
ing of morality and sexual restraint as 
the best safeguard against the deadly 
disease. 

Unlike Surgeon General C. 
Everett Koop's own pamphlet on 
AIDS, Bennett's booklet takes a dim 
view of condoms as a disease preven- 
tive, saying they "can and do fail." 

It also contends (hat "promoting 
the use of condoms can suggest to 
teen-agers that adults expect them to 
engage in sexual intercourse." 

"This is not moralizing; it is real- 
ism," Bennett told a news 
conference. 



Bennett supports teaching morality 



His 28-page booklet, "AIDS and 
the Education of Our Children," sug- 
gests that schools ordinarily can wait 
until sex education courses at the 
junior high level to teach youngsters 
the facts about AIDS and how it is 
spread. 

Koop has said that frank instruc- 
tion about AIDS "should start in ear- 
ly elementary school." And he has 
urged men who engage in any high- 
risk sexual activity to wear condoms 
from start to finish during 
intercourse. 

Bennett told reporters that con- 
doms can "help reduce the risk, but 
they by no means can be relied 
upon." 

Without mentioning Koop by 



name, he added, "People who have 
thought or who have been suggesting 
that condoms will provide an adequ- 
ate safeguard against the spread of 
AIDS arc, I think, now admitting 
either to overstatement or mistake." 

Bennett later cited a recent remark 
by Koop, that condoms had "extraor- 
dinarily high" failure rates when 
used by homosexuals during anal 
intercourse. 

The two officials have carried on a 
year-long public debate over how to 
stop the spread of AIDS. 

Koop was in Europe and unavail- 
able for comment. James Brown, a 
spokesman for the Public Health Ser- 
vice headed by Koop, said the sur- 
geon general has no plans now to 



Author blames AIDS epidemic 
on government, gay citizens 



By Tr» Ajtoctatod ?rt* 

SAN FRANCISCO — Inadequate 
government response and the initial 
failure of the gay community to 
accept lifestyle changes allowed 
AIDS to rage out of control during 
the early years of the disease, a repor- 
ter charges in a new book. 

Randy Shilts, a reporter for the San 
Francisco Chronicle, labels the often 
confusing and contradictory efforts 
between 1980 and 1985 a "drama of 
national failure." 

"By the time America paid atten- 
tion to the disease, it was too late to 
do anything about it," Shilts writes in 
"And the Band Played On: People, 
Politics and the AIDS Epidemic." 
Shilts, who has covered AIDS 
lull- time since 1983, says the spread 
of the deadly disease "was allowed to 
happen by an array of institutions , all 
of which failed to perform their 
appropriate tasks to safeguard the 
public health.*' 

Although charges of foot- 
dragging by scientists and govern- 
ment health officials are not new, 
Shilts details these allegations in the 
630-page book by St. Martin's Press, 
set for release Oct 30. 

Shilts, a homosexual, accuses 
many gay community leaders of 
treating AIDS originally as a "public 
relations problem," 



He said doctors with largely 
homosexual practices delayed put- 
ting together risk-reduction guide- 
lines, and activists had difficulty get- 
ting professionals to sit on communi- 
ty panels. 

Shilts writes some homosexual 
activists were so angered when Bill 
Kraus, a gay aide to the late Rep. Phil 
Burton, suggested gay men change 
their sexual habits and stop patroniz- 
ing bathhouses that several publicly 
called him a "sexual Nazi" and an 
"anti-sex Brown Shirt." 

"Self-criticism was not the strong 



point of a community that was only 
beginning to define itself affirma- 
tively after centuries of repression," 
Shilts writes. 

But Shilts tempers his criticism. 
"The gay community was slow to 
react adequately, but what then hap- 
pened in response to the crisis hap- 
pened mainly because of gay peo- 
ple's involvement." 

The book also includes an account 
of the final four years in the life of 
Gaelan Dugas, a 28-year-old airline 
steward from Montreal known to 
researchers as "Patient Zero!' 



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International Travel 

during 
Winter Intersession 



Travel ihii winter to London, Paris, Bnutdt, Greece, or Australia and e*m 2 to 3 hour* of credit for your trip during Winter Iraenet lion. 
Became of the travel involved, registration deadline » are sooner than for on- campus Intersession course*. For more information about 
these study tours, see the individual instructors as soon as possible, or call the Intersession Coordinator at 532-5686 or come to Umberger 
Kali, Room 311. Prices for study toun below do not include K State tuition, which ii 143 per undergraduate hour and S62 per graduate 
hour of credit, and is payable at Intersession Registration, December 7 9 at Farrel) Library Basement. 

12/26/87- 1/14/88 Comparative Agriculture -Australia, New Zealand. Hawaii Tour: GEN AG 503. team about agriculture in 
Australia and New Zealand by visiting private and university research centers View beef cattle, dairy, sheep, swine, poultry and hone 
operations and a variety o( forage* and crops. Some highlights of the lour include: nature reserves with native flora and fauna, the Great 
Barrier Reef, the Maori Hangi feast and concert. £ the Hawaii stopover on the return. Three hours undergraduate or graduate credit 
IrtMruclor: Dr. Denton Owensby. Agronomy Department. 532-7232 Deposit of SIM due: October 12. Balance of $2500-2700 due 
November It 

12/22/87-1/10/88 Architecture and Planning of Greece: ENVD 699 Through visits to sites, museums, and offices of design and 
planning professionals, the architecture and planning of Greece will be csarnined from prehistoric to modem limes. A three-day 
excursion to Corinth. Mycene. Tyrins. Epidaurus and Nafplion will complement the sites visited in Athens Three hours undergraduate or 
graduate credit. Instructor Dr. Elefthenos Pavlides. Environmental Design Department. 532-6846. Deposit of (200 due: immediately. 
Balance of $780 doe: November 16. 

1 2/26/87- 1/10/88 Art To«r- London : ART 300. Visit an galleries and museums, restorations or preservations related to the Arts, literary 
and historical sites, and the theatre in London. Bath and Stratford. Students will visit the National Gallery, the Tate Gallery, Mme. 
Tusiaud'i Wax Museum, the Sscchi Gallery, the Museum of London, Slcnehengc ind Winchester Cathedral. Students will do research in 
an area of particular interest during scheduled stops and will present the results of their investigation upon return. This course coincides 
wish the English Department's Literary Britain tour. Interested students are invited to attend an informational meeting on Wednesday. 
October 14, 3-5 p.m., in Union Roam 204. Two hours undergraduate credit Instructor: Ms. Diane Dollar, Art Department, 532-6605. 
First deposit of $100 due: October 23. Second payment of $542 due: November 13. Balance of $871 due: November 16. 

12/26/87- 1/10/tt Literary Britain: ENGL 3*5. Students will visit a number of literary sites including the homes of Dickens and Keats 
and Shakespeare's properties in Stratford and Bath. Other sites on the tour include the KEW Royal Botanical Gardens, the Briuth 
Museum, Roman Baths Museum, Sunehenge and Westminister Abby. Course fees include ticket* to si* plays, a ballet end an opera. 
Students will read tens provided by the instructors, attend two on-campus sessions and will prepare a paper following the itudy tour. This 
course coincme* with the Art Department' i Alt Tom, Interested students are invited to attend an informational meeting on Wednesday, 
October 14, 3-5 p.m.. in Union Room 204. Two boun undergraduate credit Instructors: Mr. Gary CJift and Mr. Ben Nyberg. English 
Department, 532-6106 or 532-6716. Deposit of $100 due: October 23. Second payment of $542 due: November 13. Balance of $871 
10% 






12/27/87 I /1 0/88 Ctetntaf and TealHw Study Toor/Brussets, Paris, London: CT 650 This course will esamint the design and 
merchandising of clothing and accessories. Discussions are planned with representatives of a number of trade association* and 
professional organization* In Paris and London, a number of leading fashion accessory houses will be visited. Visits to fashion and folk 
costume museums and discussions with fashion marketing officials are also planned Two hours undergraduate credit Instructors: Mr 
Bernard Ructchhoff and Dr. Betlie Minshall, Clothing. Textiles and Interior Design Department, 332-6993. Amount of $15*5 due; 
November J. 

Division of Continuing Education 
Kansas State University 




change his report on AIDS, but was 
awaiting the results of a UCLA study 
on condoms and spermicides and 
might change his advice if that study 
warrants it. 

Rep. Ted Weiss, D-N.Y., chair- 
man of the House Government Oper- 
ations subcommittee on intergovern- 
mental relations, criticized the Ben- 
nett booklet's emphasis. Given the 
"tremendous amount" of sexual 
activity among teen-agers, it should 
have included an extensive treatment 
"about the use of condoms, about 
sanitary needles and so on," he said. 

'To pretend that this problem real- 
ly is being addressed by taking this 
moralistic approach only is not deal- 
ing with the real world," Weiss said. 



AIDS — acquired immune defi- 
ciency syndrome — is spread 
through the exchange of contami- 
nated body fluids, including semen 
and blood. Most victims arc 
homosexual men, but intravenous 
drug abusers who share needles also 
can contract the disease. 

As of last month, only 17,755 of 
the 41,825 Americans diagnosed 
with AIDS were still alive. 

The Bennett booklet says any 
instruction about condoms "should 
occur in an appropriate moral con- 
text. In particular, young people must 
know that the use of condoms can 



reduce, but by no means eliminate, 
the risk of contracting AIDS." 

"AIDS and the Education of Our 
Children" is available free by writing 
the Consumer Information Center, 
Dcpartmcnl ED, Pueblo, Colo., 
81009. 

Bennett said the Education 
Department will mail nearly 300,000 
copies to school principals, school 
boards, presidents of parents* groups 
and other educators. 

That is only a tiny fraction of the 
45 million copies of a new pamphlet, 
"What You Should Know Abouf 
AIDS," that the Public Health Ser- 
vice plans to distribute through 
employers, health departments and 
community organizations. 



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& John Graham 

Denise Shepherd 

& Dortnte Magnuson 

Marcia Schilling 

& Dan Cook 

Linda Harrington 

& Tom Drickworth 

Mary Krouse 

& Dan Herrs 

IMTOWKTIS 



I CAT 

This is your last chance to sign-up for 
the road trip to Columbia, Missouri! The 
price is only $25 ($30 for non-ICAT 
members) and includes your game 
ticket, snacks and transportation. The 
bus leaves the parking lot west of the 
old stadium at 7 a.m. and returns right 
after the game. Sign-up now in Aheam 
Room 101 and back the Cats this 
SaturdavM 



:. 



Deadline is Thursday at 5 p.m. 







SAGER DENTAL ASSOCIATES, P. A. 

514 Humboldt Plaza Sport* Oinllilry Oapartmanl 9»3-537-B83i 



:';»», 



. 



S ports 

Kansas State Collegian ■ Wednesday, October 7, 1987 ■ Page 9 



Mizzou player 
gives warning 



By The Associated Preei 

COLUMBIA, Mo. — When a 
player makes two interceptions, 
12 tackles and two quarterback 
sacks, it could be considered a 
good day. But for Missouri strong 
safety Erik McMillan, that effort 
last Saturday against Syracuse 
wasn't good enough. 

The rebuilding Tigers dropped 
their second straight game, losing 
24-13. Missouri's now 2-2 and 
Syracuse is 5-0. And McMillan 
wasn't satisfied with just playing 
a solid defensive game. 

"I thought I had a good game, 
but I guess it wasn't good enough 
because we came up a little short," 
he said. 



"We fust have to con- 
centrate on whipping 
up on K-State. K-State 
had better watch out." 
-Erik McMillan 

The Tigers begin the Big Eight 
season Saturday by hosting the 
winless K-State Wildcats, 

"We're 2-2 preseason. Big 
Eight is a whole new season. We 
just have to concentrate on whip- 
ping up on K-State. K-State had 
better watch out," McMillan said. 

Missouri Coach Woody Wide- 
nhofer can't say enough good 
things about McMillan, whose 
aggressive play has netted both 
national and conference honors. 

"Erik is playing as well as any- 
body I know of," Widenhofer 
said. "He's a real leader out 
there." 

The tenacious Orangemen 
defense kept the Tigers at bay 
g, throughout the afternoon last 



Saturday and entered the game 
with the nation's No. 1. rushing 
defense. Missouri had the No. 5 
rushing attack averaging 330 
yards a game. But the Orangemen 
stuffed the ground game, limiting 
Missouri to a season-low 164 
yards. 

Without the effective ground 
game, the Tigers were struggling 
in the first half, trailing 10-0. Mis- 
souri hadn't moved the ball past 
midficld until the very last play of 
the first quarter. The Tigers 
needed a break to get things going 
their way. 

Step up McMillan. 

He picked off a Don McPhcr- 
son pass and cruised over an open 
37 yards into the end zone, giving 
the Tigers what turned out to be 
their only touchdown. 

The end zone is not cxacdy 
foreign territory to McMillan, the 
team captain for the second 
straight year. He scored Missour- 
i's first touchdown of the season 
on a 13-yard interception in a 
23-18 victory over Baylor, which 
also saw him become the school's 
career tackle leader. 

"There were two guys out 
there, and 1 saw how McPherson 
turned his shoulder, and I knew 
where he was going to throw it," 
McMillan said. "We knew the 
defense had to come up with the 
big play." 

But in the third quarter it was 
McPherson coming up with the 
big play, hooking up with Rob 
Moore on a 7 1 -yard touchdown 
pass to give Syracuse a 17-13 
lead. 

"I thought our defense played a 
phenomena) game in the first 
half." Windehofcr said. "And 
then to give up a big play like that, 
it broke our backs.'.' , , , 






Labor talks resume 
after 11 -day silence 



By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK — NFL strike nego- 
tiations resumed Tuesday after the 
union softened its stance on free 
agency, leading some players to pre- 
dict regulars would be back on the 
field this weekend. 

The talks, the first in 11 days, 
involved only the chief negotiators 
— management's Jack Donlan and 
the union's Gene Upshaw. The site 
was undisclosed. 

The two sides returned to the bar- 
gaining table following an eight-hour 
meeting in Chicago of the union's 28 
player representatives. 

The new talks also followed a 
weekend in which both sides seemed 
to lose — owners, because stadiums 
were filled to just 25 percent capacity 
rather than the usual 90 percent; 
players, because of nearly 90 defec- 
tions and reports that many more, 
including entire teams, might cross 
picket lines this week. 

"I think the pressures are begin- 
ning to build on both sides," Com- 
missioner Pete Rozelle said in 
Washington where he was testifying 
before a Senate Judiciary subcom- 



mittee on the NFL's TV package. 
Owners, meanwhile, put more 
pressure on players by moving up the 
reporting deadline from Friday to 
Wednesday. That means a player 
who wants to get paid for this 
weekend's games must report to his 
team by Wednesday, two days earlier 
than last week. 

Players said they hoped a quick 
settlement could be reached if they 
moved away from their demand for 
unrestricted free agency after four 
years, the issue that stymied the last 
round of talks. 

"When you have other players out 
there playing and you know you 
should be out there it feels a little bit 
ridiculous," said Mike Singletary, 
the Chicago Bears* player rep, who 
also said he was "very optimistic" a 
settlement would be reached by this 
weekend. 

How far players had moved off 
free agency was left open to question 
by a vaguely worded resolution 
approved by all 28 player representa- 
tives. "He (Upshaw) made a commit- 
ment to the reps that he would not let 
any single issue hold up reaching an 
agreement," it said. 



Kent Dean: I've never looked back' 



Mid-Week Commentary 










I«" J 


TOM 

PERRIN 






Sports 
Columnist 



Meet Keiu Dean, K-State tight end 
— the man who told University of 
Oklahoma Head Football Coach Bar- 
ry Switzer "Thanks for the scholar- 
ship offer, but no thanks." 

It all happened five years ago 
when Dean was a heavily recruited 
player at Derby High School. Rated 
as one of the top IS players in the 
nation by one publication. Dean was 
getting attention from top colleges 
around the nation. 

Given Oklahoma Coach Switzcr's 
track record in recruiting, it seemed 
inevitable that Dean, who says he 
grew up "a die-hard Oklahoma fan" 
would sign a national letter of intent 
with the Sooners. Switzer made trips 
to Derby and spoke with Dean and 
his parents in the family's living 
room. 

"It was a big thrill for me," Dean 
said. "I was offered a scholarship and 
everything that went with it." 

But after a visit to the Norman, 
Okla. campus. Dean still wasn'tquite 
sold. 

"I enjoyed my trip and everything 
about it, but 1 got to thinking, 'is this 
what's best for Kent Dean or is this 
something that's going to be an ego 
trip,'" he said. 

On the day before the national let- 
ter signing day, Dean decided on K- 
State, which at the time had the look 
of an up-and-coming program after a 
6-4-1 record and trip to the Indepen- 
dence Bowl. In this particular battle, 
Oklahoma had lost out to K-State. 

"When I called, down-there, I 
miked to (assistant coach) Galen 
Hall. I didn't even want to talk to 
Switzer, because I knew he was 
going to be (unhappy) that I wasn't 
going to Oklahoma," Dean said. 
"They went after me hard, and they 
are used to getting what they want." 

Four years and four losing seasons 
later. Dean says he has no regrets 
about his decision. 

"People ask me 'Do you wish you 
had gone to Oklahoma?' and I say 
'Well, I really never thought too 
much about it,'" Dean said. "I've 
never looked back too much on my 
decision to go to Kansas State. I've 
just said, 'Hey, we have to do what 
we need to do here.'" 

You'd think a prospect as highly 
regarded as Dean would have come 
to K-Sutc and made an immediate 
impact, breaking into the starting 




Staff/Giry LyiJe 

Tight end Kent Dean watches for the snap during the Wildcats' practice Tuesday afternoon in preparation for 
this weekend's game against Missouri. 



line-up and contending for all- 
confcrcncc honors. But it hasn't been 
until this year that Dean has turned 
into that type of player. 

Dean, 6-foot-4 and 245 pounds, 
has been the most consistent force in 
the Wildcat offense the past two 
games, catching 12 passes for 133 
yards. Last year, Dean caught 1 2 pas- 
ses for the whole season. 

"Things are going pretty well per- 
sonally, but it doesn't help a lot when 
the team doesn't win," Dean said. "I 
think that's our major goal, whether 
it's me catching passes or Tony Jor- 
dan getting 100 yards a game. Just 
the winning is what we need." 



Not until this year has Dean gotten 
the opportunities he deserves to catch 
the ball. 

"The potential has always been 
there," Dean said. "It's been disap- 
pointing to me as a player that 1 
haven't been utilized in my years 
before. ...But this year. Coach Par- 
rish told me 'We're going to throw 
the ball to you. We want to center the 
attack around short passes with you 
catching a lot of those, and Tony 
(Jordan) running.'" 

Dean had heard promises like that 
before at K-Siale, though, and was 
admittedly skeptical. Now, Dean has 
seen the promises come true and 



appears to have his career back on 
track. Professional scouts have been 
taking a took and Dean has his sights 
set on the National Football League. 

"I've heard a lot of positive things. 
I've had scouts talk to me and say I 
have great opportunities in the NFL," 
Dean said. "Some of them have 
talked, with the way the ballgames 
have been going, that it wouldn't be 
out of my range to go in the second or 
third round." 

With talcm like that, you've got to 
wonder why K-State fans haven't 
seen a lot more of Dean the past few 
years. 



Osborne not taking Kansas lightly 



By The Auoclaled Press 

LINCOLN, Neb. - Although 
second -ranked Nebraska is a 
49-point favorite in its Big Eight 
Conference opener against Kansas, 
Coach Tom Osborne said Tuesday 
his Comhuskers had best come ready 
to play if they expect to win. 

In his weekly news conference, 
Osborne recalled how Kansas upset 
heavily favored Oklahoma in 



Lawrence, Kan., twice in the past 
dozen or so years. One of those years, 
Osborne noted, was when Oklahoma 
was forced to use a backup quarter- 
back because of injuries. 

Nebraska, 4-0, is in that same situ- 
ation this week after regular starter 
Steve Taylor reinjured a bruised 
shoulder in last week's 30-2! victory 
over South Carolina. Fifth-year star- 
ter Ctetc Blakeman came off the 
bench to drive the Huskcrs to 17 



fourth-quarter points and the win. 

Blakeman will get the call Satur- 
day against 1-3 Kansas, a team the 
Norfolk senior defeated 70-0 in a 
start for the injured Taylor last year. 

"We think Cletc Blakeman is well- 
prepared," Osborne said. "Steve I 
think feels about like he did after the 
UCLA game (in which he hurt his 
left shoulder). He's sore. He could 
play in an emergency situation. 
We'll prepare him a little to play.. .but 



we will try not to play him." 

Osborne said Kansas is not with- 
out its own good players. 

"Kansas probably has better ath- 
letes than a lot of people think 
because wc tried to recruit a lot of 
them," he said. "But I think we prob- 
ably have more good athletes." 

Osborne said the Jay hawks are 
capable of playing good football, 
although they have struggled early 
this season. 



Spikers to tangle with WSU 



By Bill Lang 

Sports Writer 



K-State volleyball coach Scott 
Nelson is taking his team on the road 
and believes the tour will bo 
succesful. 

The 'Cats — winners of six 
straight home matches — take a 9-4 
record into playing host to The 
Wichita State University Shockers at 
7:30 p.m. tonight at the Council 
Grove High School gymnasium. 

"I think taking the team on the 
road is a good way for people to see 
what K-State volleyball is all about," 
Nelson said. "It'll help us in recruit- 
ing in a big way if we win." 

The win might be hard to come by, 
though. Nelson admitted not know- 
ing much about the Shocker team, 
except that they have common foes 
in Tulsa and Kansas. K-State has 
beaten both, and Wichita State beat 
Tulsa but lost to Kansas, 

Last season, the 'Cats beat the 



Shockers in two games, which both 
went five sets. Nelson feels the 
improvement of his team will be 
measured after the match. 

However, WSU has been unable 
to beat a Big Eight opponent this sea- 
son. The Shockers have lost to Okla- 
homa, Kansas and Nebraska. 

"It'll be an interesting match in 
that we're just going to go out on the 
floor and say 'try and beat us,'" Nel- 
son said of his game plan. "If we beat 
i them in three (games) we know 
we've improved, ff wc beat them in 
five (games) men wc know (hat 
ihey've improved as much as us." 

As of now, though. Nelson's team 
is feeling the crunch of mid-terms, 
and he is hoping the team's efforts 
could improve within the next few 
weeks. 

"With mid-terms going on, the 
kids have a lot on their minds and 
aren't totally committed mentally to 
volleyball." Nelson said. "Wc can't 
have much more of that, otherwise 



wc could get into a slump which 
would be hard to get out of." 

Going into tonight's contest, K- 
Siate has two players listed on the 
national level in offensive 
categories. 

Kristi Jacquart ranks 14th in the 
nation in serving aces with an 82 per- 
cent mark. Shawnee Call ranks 1 lth 
in kill average with 4.9 per contest 
and 4.17 digs per contest, good 
enough for eighth place. 

Another person who should enjoy 
the trip to Council Grove is junior 
Tami Tibbetts, who hails from Coun- 
cil Grove. 

"It'll be great to take Tami back to 
her old gym and play a game," Nel- 
son said. "That's another reason I 
think the crowd will be pro- K-State 
when we play there." 

After tonight's match the 'Cats hit 
the road for a match against Color- 
ado, Saturday, and a match against 
the No. 2 ranked Comhuskers of 
Nebraska next Tuesday. 



Cards win first playoff game 
to claim NL series advantage 



iy The Aaeoctated Press 

ST. LOUIS — Emergency star- 
ter Greg Mathews blew away pres- 
sure and the Giants, pitching four- 
hit ball for TA innings and block- 
ing a key two-run single Tuesday 
night as the St. Louis Cardinals 
beat San Francisco 5-3 in the first 
game of the National League 
playoffs. 

Even with Mathews' effort, the 
largest crowd in Busch Stadium 
history, 55,331, had to hold on in 
the eighth when the Giants scored 
once and loaded the bases with two 
rwts. Reliever Ken Dayley mired 
Will Clark on a long fly ball to end 
the inning and then finished for a 
save. 

The Cardinals, ptagocd by m/u- 
ries all season and playing without 



ailing first baseman Jack Clark, 
were not hurt this time after sche- 
duled starter Danny Cox came' 
down with a stiff neck. Mathews, 
told four noun before the game he 
would pitch, responded coolly 
against the team that pounded him " 
three times this year. 

NL Game 1 
Cards 5, Giants 3 

Mathews gave up three runs, 
two earned He tied a season-high 
with seven strikeouts and walked 
one. Mathews, who drove in only 
three runs this year, also contri- 
buted a single thai capped a three- 
ran sixth for a 5-2 lead. 

Todd Worrell relieved after 
Mathews' first walk in 22 innings. 
id Robby Thompson with one out 



in the eighth, Worrell, with a 7,36 
earned run average in six games 
against the Giants this year, gave 
up a single to Jeffrey Leonard, an 
RBI double to Candy Maldonado 
and a walk to Chili Davis that 
loaded the bases. 

Dayley, a left-hander, quelled 
the threat by getting the left- 
handed Clark on a fly ball to right 
fielder Curt Ford just short of the 
warning track. 

, Mathews, a second-year left- 
hander, and 38-year-old Rick 
Rcuschcl were settled into a 2-2 
game when a blown rundown trig- 
gered the Cardinals' three-run 
sixth. 

Dan Driessen doubled with one 
out and was then capped when 
shortstop Joe Uribe grabbed Willie 
McGee's infield hit in ihe hole. 



10 



KAH3A8 STATE COLLEOIAW. W.dnaaday, Octob er 7, 1W7 



Chinese troops 
arrest marchers 
at Tibet Capital 



By The Associated Press 

LHASA, Tibet - - About 60 
people shouting the name of the 
Dalai Lama, Tibet's exiled god- 
king, marched Tuesday to a gov- 
ernment office, where armed 
Chinese security forces quickly 
arrested them, herded them into 
trucks and drove them away. 

The marchers, believed to be 
Buddhist monks in street clothes, 
did not resist arrest. About 2,000 
bystanders made no attempt to 
help them or four monks who 
were arrested at about the same 
time in the Jokhang Temple 
square, where pro-independence 
protests last week left at least 14 
people dead. 

The Chinese government has 
sent 1,000 armed police to Lhasa, 
capital of the remote Himalayan 
region of 2 million people, said a 
source in the local Public Security 
Bureau. 

The troops are to guard against 
further unrest on Wednesday, the 
37 th anniversary of the day China 
occupied Tibet, said the source, 
who spoke on condition of 
anonymity. 

Tibetans and Chinese ques- 
tioned on the street said they 
expected the anniversary to be 
quiet because of fears that police 
would fire on protesters. 

Western witnesses said police 
fired last Thursday on demonstra- 
tors who burned a police station 
and vehicles in the temple square. 

Western doctors in Lhasa said 
eight Tibetans were shot to death 
and one unidentified Chinese was 
stoned to death. Authorities said 
six Chinese police were killed. It 
was not known if the Chinese was 



one of the six. 

There was a smaller, less vio- 
lent protest on Sept. 27 that 
resulted in about two dozen 
arrests. Tuesday's march was the 
first protest since Thursday. 

About 100 marchers raised 
their fists and chanted the name of 
the Dalai Lama, Tibet's former 
civil and religious leader, who 
fled to exile in India after a 1959 
uprising against Chinese rule. 
China annexed Tibet in 1950. 

The marchers did not wear the 
saffron robes usually worn by 
monks, but they came from the 
direction of the Drcpung 
monastery, one of three leading 
monasteries whose members led 
the independence demonstrations 
last week. The monastery is about 
five miles west of Lhasa. 

Western witnesses said a few 
were arrested quietly on the way 
and that others left the march. 

About 60 marchers continued 
to the gate of the Tibetan regional 
government office. About 100 
security forces carrying subma- 
chine guns and automatic pistols 
immediately herded them onto 
trucks. 

Aside from the arrests, police 
kept a low profile Tuesday. A 
small group of plainclothes police 
stood on the roof of the temple 
watching the square below as 
hundreds of people worshiped 
inside the temple. 

China is acutely sensitive any 
outside criticism of its rule in 
TibcL When the Dalai Lama vis- 
ited the United States last month 
and called for negotiations on 
Tibet's status, China denounced 
Washington for letting him make 
political statements. 



Rural economies suffering 

Ag economist suggests technical aid 



By The Associated Press 

LEXINGTON, Ky. — Stales need 
to provide more education and tech- 
nical assistance to community lead- 
ers in order to spur economic growth 
in rural economies, according to an 
agriculture economist. 

Glen C. Pulver, in a paper pre- 
sented to the Council of State Gov- 
ernments' Center for Agriculture and 
Rural Development conference, said, 
"A great deal of local energy is com- 
mitted to fruitless effort in the name 
of economic development simply 
because rural officials are not well 
informed as to the strategics likely to 
exhibit the greatest payoff." 

He said rural leaders often depend 
on university extension services, reg- 
ional planning groups or state deve- 
lopment offices that do not have the 
funds to deal with each area 
individually. 

"The payoff in terms of careful, 
intelligent economic development 
analysis, planning and execution in 
rural areas would be great," he said. 



Charles Cadwcll, Deputy Chief 
Counsel for Advocacy in the U.S. 
Small Business Administration, said 
overlapping by government agencies 
needs to be avoided. 

"The instigator to pull all the 
resources together has to be local 
(officials)," he said. 

"Rural America is perceived as a 
homogenous area," he told about 50 
state officials. "It is not. It is a very 
complex set of economies grouped 
together." 

Pulver, a University of Wisconsin 
professor, said that natural resource- 
based industries, such as farming, 
forestry and mining, are declining in 
importance in many areas. 

He said growth in rural areas will 
be dependent on transportation sys- 
tems, education, development capi- 
tal, quality living environments and 
tele-communications systems. 

He noted that regions "suffering 
the most in the midst of the rural cri- 
sis of the 1980s arc those which are 
the greatest distance from cities of 
20,000 people or more." 



Anthony Redwood, director of the 
Institute of Public Policy and Busi- 
ness Research at the University of 
Kansas, noted that employment in 
the farm sector has declined from 8.3 
percent in 1960 to 3.2 percent in 
1984, in manufacturing from 25.5 to 
18.5 percent and in mining from 1.1 
to 0.9 percent. 

He said that service industries, 
over the same period, increased from 
11.2 to 19.8 percent 

Redwood said states must estab- 
lish an environment for economic 
growth by improving public educa- 
tion, fostering linkages between 
public-private sectors, revising tax 
structure, removing barriers and 
obstacles to entreprencurshtp and 
innovation and assisting resource 
development through investment. 

Billy Ray Hall, president of North 
Carolina's Rural Economic Deve- 
lopment Center, said the "burfalo 
hunt" to attract industry through vari- 
ous incentives is over for states. 

He said states "need to understand 
the international and national eco- 



nomy in which we operate." 

Hall said 61 percent of North Car- 
olina's annual budget is earmarked 
for education, which is helping rural 
areas keep up with the changing 
global economy. 

Bob Ovington, president of Bob's 
Food Service in Mount Sterling, Ky., 
said that he is concerned about Ken- 
tucky's educational system. 

He said many high school gradu- 
ates "can't read, write or do arithme- 
tic as well as eighth graders 20 years 
ago. That tells me something is 
wrong with the school system when 
thai happens." 

Ovington said that while his com- 
pany has over 600 employees and is 
the third largest employer in his area, 
there are no vocational education 
programs which relate to his 
business. 

He also said that several weeks 
ago Gov. Martha Layne Collins was 
in Morchcad at a news conference to 
announce lhai a company was bring- 
ing 60 new jobs inio ihe area. 



Florida nuclear plant could be shut down 



By The Associated Press 

MIAMI — The Nuclear Regulat- 
ory Commission could shut down the 
Turkey Point nuclear plant if there 
are any more problems at the 
troubled facility, a federal inspector 
says. 

A special federal supervisory team 
was sent to the Florida Power & 
Light Co. plant Sept. 26 to oversee 
control room operations around the 
clock, said David Vcrrelli, the resi- 
dent NRC inspector at the plant 

Turkey Point has been hit with 
more safety fines in the pait five 
years than any commercial nuclear 
plant still generating power, accord- 



Hope for the Stressed-out Heartland 
Wednesday, Oct. 7, 7:30 p.m. 

Hope for the Restless Heart" 
Thursday, Oct. 8, 7:30 p.m. 

Hope for the Frustrated Family' 
Friday, Oct. 9, 7:30 p.m. 



.» i 



w 



99 



W 



Hope for the AIDs Generation 
Saturday, Oct. 10, 7:30 p.m 

Hope for an Uncertain Future" 
Sunday, Oct. 11, 4:00 p.m. 



October 711 KSU's Ahearn Fieldhouse FREE ADMISSION 



ing to NRC records. 

The most recent violation 
occurred Sept. 13, when a licensed 
control room operator let a super- 
vised but unlicensed technician oper- 
ate a control button, according to 
Vcrrelli. 



The right button was touched, but 
the incident violates NRC codes, and 
when utility supervisors learned of 
the incident, they suspended the 
operator and notified the NRC. 

A temporary shutdown of the 
plant's two reactors could come next. 



"That*s always an option," Vcrelli 
said Monday. "If they were to have 
another incident. ... Well, I think 
we're that close." 

Early this year, Turkey Point's 
Unit 4 reactor had to be shut down for 
five months to clean up. 



TV Listings 



By TV Data 



WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 7, 1987 



KSKT WIBW KTKA KSHB KTWU WON ESPN WTBS 



7:00 Today 
;30 ' 



8 




10 



11 



12 



00 
30 



Morning Pro- 
gram 



Good Morning Scooby Doc 
America Flmtstones 



Special Boio 

Mister Rogers 



Nation s Bus 
SportsCenter 



B HiltMIss 
Bewitched 



T8A 



My Utile Pony Sesame Smurfs SportsLooK I Love Lucy 

Brady Bunch Street Teddy Bwpm Arm Wrestling Hazel 



00 Hour Maga 
30 rme 



S25K Pyramid 

Card Sharks 



Giwstousters 

Gi Joe 



Who's Boss 
Mr. Belvedere 



Sesame 
Street 



H.'s Heroes 
Twilight Zone 



Senior PGA 
Got! Vantage 



Movie: "The 
Cradle Will 



00 Jeopafdyl 
30 Lose Of Ore* 



Price Is Right 



Who's Boss 
Mr Belvedere 



M.T Moore 

Dick Van 



Body Electric 
Write Course 



Andy Griffith 

Soap_ 



Championship 
(Final Hound) 



Fan 



00 Password Young and 
30 Wheel-Fortune the Restless 



Love Connec 
Ask Dr. Ruth 



Dyke 
Green Acres 



Communr 
Name ot God 



Geraido 



Aerobics 
Getting Fit 



Perry Mason 



00 News Midday All My Child- Beaver 
30 Days ol Our Bold/Beautiful ran I Love Lucy 



Sesame 
Street 



Football 
Tiger-Cats at 



Movie 
Deadly 



The 



00 Lives 
30 Local Prog 



As the World 
Turns 



One life to 
Live 



Andy Griffith 
B HillDilltes 



Nova 



Van Dyke 
Andy atJMi 



Blue Bombers Tower " 



00 Baseball Play- 
30 offs: National 



Guiding Ught 



General Hos- 
prW 



Brady Bunch 
Zoobilee Zoo 



McUuohkn 
Learn to R« 



Read 



Beaver 
Ghostbusters 



Drag Racing: 

NHflA r 



i Key- 



Tom a Jerry 
and Friends 



00 League Cham- Donahue ABC Alter- Smurfs 

30 pionshipSer- school Special Ghostbuster s 



Cooking 
On Aerobics 



Jem 
Tianslormers 



AWA Wres- 
tling 



Flintstones 
Flmtstones 



00 «s Game Two Magnum, P.I. 
30 



Dating Game 
P Court 



Jetsons 
M Bravestar 



Square 1 TV 
3-2-1 Contact 



Gl Joe 
M Bravestar 



Mint 400 Off- 
Road Race 



Munsters 

Lavern? 



00 FamiryTies 
30 NBC News 



CBS News TBA 



Drfl Strokes 
Facte of Life 



Sesame 



Facts of Lite 
WKRP 



SportsLook 
PGA Tour 



Alice 

Carol Burnett 



6 00 Newi News M-A'S'H WKRP 

30 Wheel-Fortune Truth/Conseq Newtywed Gimme Br 



MacNetl / Left- Cheers SportsCenter 

rerNewshour Barney MiHer Sports 



Andy Grrftrth 
Sanford 



-r 00 Baseball Play- 
f 30 offs: American 



Oldest ftoohie 



Perfect Stran- 
Head of Class 



Hill Street 
Blues 



Pope 
XXIII 



John 



Movie 
Harry' 



Dirty Sailboarding 



Movie: 
Mother 



8:00 League Cham- Magnum, P.I. Hooparman Mowe: "The 
30 pkynhip Ser- Slap Maxwell Hanging 



CorndOS' 



Surfing 



Lode 



00 ies Game One Equalizer 
30 " 



Dynasty 



Tree'' 



Joan Saw 
It's Your Turn 



Another Clas- 
sic Summer 



Movie. Done- 






1 :30 Tonight Show Cheers 



M'A'S'H 



Barney Miller 
Late Show 



Wild America 
Business Rpt 



H'mooner 
Magnum, Pi 



Scuba World 
SportsCenter 



vans Reef 



i 1 :0 ° 

I :30 Em. Tonighl 



Diamonds 



B BuddtBs 



Wiflhtlioe Dating Game 



MecNeii/Leh- 

rer Newshour Movie 



Spons 
Karate: I5KA 



Movie: "The 



1r\ 00 Late Night 
£30 With David 



Happy End- 
ings 



700 Out) 



fury at Fur- 
nace Creek 



Sign-Off 



World Fly- Deadliest Sea 
Arm Wrestling son" 



Collegian Classified Advertising 

CLASSIFIED AD FORMS 

Wnte your ad in the form provided below, and mail il in. along with the correct payment, to STUDENT PUBLICATIONS. INC., 
KEDZIE HALL, ROOM 103, KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY. MANHATTAN. KANSAS 66506 You can also stop by Ked2ie 
103 to place your ad or ceil 532-6555 Student Publications now accepts MasterCard and Visa (Minimum charge of $5 .) 
The DEADLINE for Classified Ads is NOON the day before publication; NOON Friday tor Mondays publication Deadline for 
cancellation is NOON the day before publication 

CLASSIFIED AD POLICY 

* Only bSe FIRST TWO words of each ad will be in all caps; all other words will be in caps/lower, except initials 
' No abbreviations, please 

* No last names or phone numbers will be printed in the Personals section. 

* Student Publications will not be responsible lor more than one wrong classified insertion It is the advertiser's responsibility to 
contact the paper if an error exists. No adjustment will be made if the error does not alter the value of me ad 

* Items found ON CAMPUS can be advertised FREE tor a period not exceeding three days. They can be placed at Kedzie 103 
or by calling 532-6555 

* If mailed ads do not arrive by the Noon deadline, they will be placed in the next day's paper 
' Ads which are incorrectly calculated will be run only for amount paid 

* The Collegian reserves me right to edit or reject any advertisement at any time. 

Classified Ad Rates Classified Categories 



WsrdaSDay 1 1 

1-ia i.i* a.aa 

11 t.41 1.4S 

IT Ul J.M 

ie i.To a. as 

11 US 4.05 

to t.oe (.as 

11 J II «.4S 

ii 1.30 4. as 

ta a.4t 4. as 

t4 a.ie s.oa 

is a.Ti i. as 

H 1,10 S.4S 

17 4,01 I.M 

tt 4 20 5 »5 

IS 4.M 4. OS 

SO 4. SO (.IB 
Ovar 30 word! 



3 


4 


B 


Extra Day* 


4.09 


4. BO 


4.73 


1.00 


4. IB 


4. B0 


B.10 


1,01 


4.J0 


8.10 


B.4B 


1.10 


4.TB 


B.40 


B.BO 


LIB 


a. oo 


4.70 


B.1S 


1.30 


S.1S 


B.00 


B.S0 


1.2 J 


B.40 


B.30 


o.aa 


1.30 


B.TB 


b.bo 


T.t0 


1.3* 


B.00 


0.10 


7,53 


1.40 


4.1S 


7.20 


7.M 


1.4* 


S.S0 


7.B0 


a. is 


1.B0 


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7.B0 


a.aa 


1.SS 


7,00 


B.10 


a.as 


1.B0 


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a.ao 


1.BS 


740 


a. TO 


a.as 


1.T0 


7.TS 


B.00 


10.00 


1.7S 



01 

■ 

03 
04 
06 
06 
0? 
08 
OS 
10 
11 

a 

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14 



A/inounc*rax<ri 

ApafltnarM tor Rani — Furnished 

Ap*mnanti tor Rant — Untumanad 

AuwrrobMat tot Sal* 

AuiomobUi Rantaa 

Card ot Thank* 

CWaJ Car* 

CofT*JU1art 

Empwymaril 

Financial SarvtoM 

Owaoa and Van) Sato* 

Hum ana Mottfa Horn** tor Rant 

"Ttinn and Mow* Womaa lot Sal* 

Loal and Found 



Maoatanaoui MarchandiM 

MotifcyclaaVBcyca* tor Sal* 

Musical tiorumami 

Paronaj* 

Pali and Pat Suppka* 

Proto*Uon»l Sarvicm 



Haturrw Typing Suvca* 
Ftoommaie Wamad 
SHualon Wanlad 

Subtoaa* 



CI.Mlfled Mall Ordif Form 

Name 




Phone no.. 



Address 



Student ID #_ 



it 

ia 

si_ 
» 



Date ad begins. 



.17. 
-»- 
.V. 



. 3- 

. a. 

.13- 
.11. 
.13. 
.». 



. 4. 
. 8. 
.14- 
. 1»_ 
.14. 
S- 



. S. 
-10. 
-IS. 
-M. 
.». 
.»- 



Total days in paper. 



.Amount paid. 
.Category 



• • 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wsdnsadiy, Qctobsc 7, 1987 



11 



Bread 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 

miles dissolve. 

Add lukewarm milk mixture, eggs 
and whole wheal flour. Beat 2 
minutes. 

Stir in enough remaining white 
flour (about 2 cups) to form soft 
dough that can be turned out of mix- 
ing bowl onto lightly floured surface. 
Let dough rest while cleaning and 
lightly greasing bowl. 

Knead, using only small amounts 
of additional flour to handle dough, 8 
to 10 minutes. The dough should be 



smooth and elastic, and no flour 
should be necessary to handle dough 
when done kneading. 

Place dough in greased bowl, turn 
to grease all sides. Cover lightly, 
place in draft-free, warm place and 
let raise 30 to 45 minutes. 

Punch dough down, let rest 10 
minutes and shape as desired. Place 
rolls on lightly greased baking sheet, 
cover and let raise in warm place 
until double, about 30 minutes. Bake 
in preheated 400 degree oven 10 to 
12 minutes. 

(Recipes compliments of the Kan- 
sas Wheat Commission) 



Debate 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

that there is no argument for the right 
to privacy. But while the framers did 
not specifically allude to it, the best 
place to look is their own language," 
Rich said, reading the Ninth Amend- 
ment. ""The enumeration in the Con- 
stitution of certain rights shall not be 
construed to deny or disparage others 
retained by the people.'" 

Erickson and Tonkavich both said 
they did not necessarily advocate the 
nomination of Bork, but rather 
thought he was being unfairly 



attacked. 

"I just thmk he's getting a bum 
rap," Erickson said. "Bork has one of 
ilk- highest intellects of any man 
nominated to the Court." 

"I came here tonight not as an 
advocate for Bork...l came 
here... because I feel that Judge 
Bork's confirmation proceedings 
have been a disgrace to our system," 
Tonkavich said. 'The point here is 
whether or not Judge Bork has had 
fair consideration." 

Tonkavich referred to Bork's 
"exceptional" credentials as a Feder- 
al Appellate Judge in the Washing- 
ton, D.C, District Court, "the second 
highest court in the country." 



"What we have here is no attack on 
his qualifications," Tonkavich said. 
"The only thing they (liberals) can 
attack the nominee on is his 
ideology." 

Tonkavich said opposing groups 
arc accusing Bork of "being a right- 
wing zealot," too far out of the public 
main stream. 

"I think the bottom line here is 
politics," Tonkavich said. "The irony 
of this is that Judge Bork will be 



defeated... and the people who are 
going to get hurt are Bork's 
opponents." 

Tonkavich said that "as long as 
they don't burn a cross in the confir- 
mation room" the nexi nominee will 
"have to be" confirmed and will 
probably be even more conservative 
and less qualified than Bork. 

"Everyone will lose," Tonkavich 
said. 



Get Personal 
in Collegian Classifieds 



Food 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 

check-out line and find more than 
half of them have expired. 

Coupons are a useful tool in 
budgeting your grocery bill. That is, 
if you want to take the time to clip 
and organize them prior to your trip 
to the store. It's worth iL 

A few tips for coupon clippers: 
Keep your coupons updated. Throw 
out any expired coupons, and don't 
clip any coupons that you will not 
use. It is not worth your time or space 
to ctip those extra coupons. Finally, 
try to organize the coupons by type of 
item. Dairy products, beverages or 
baked goods, for example. This step 
may save you from going through all 
the coupons to And the one you want. 

A final tip for grocery shopping: It 
helps to make a list of the items 
needed prior to shopping. Mark a "C" 
next to items on your list for which 
coupons are to be used. A list also 
helps you to stick to only the items on 
the list and to avoid buying unneces- 
sary items. 



Kedzie 103 



ClassAds 



532-6555 



Claasiliedi are payable in advance unless cli 
•nt hia on established account wim Sludenl Publi 
cationa 

Da ad I me is noon the day before publication 
nuun FRIDAY FOR Monday's paper 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



01 



Disc Golf Tournament 

Sunday, Oct. 1 1 

Registration 12:30 

Herington North Park 

$6 includes free frisbee 

For more info: 1-258-2494 

MARY KAY Cosmaiics-Snin care— glamour prod 
ucts Free facial call Fiona Taylor. 539-2070 Hand 
icapped accessible (1751 

FLYING INTEREST you? For information on K Slate 
Flying Club call Hugh Irvin. $32431 < or 530 3128 
I'll! 

VW OWNERS' Bring your bug to I bo bug doctor at J 
& L Auto Service Import car repairs and VW sal 
vane MM-2388. Sevan minutes east 113 321 

Grand Opening 

Oct. 10 

Susie's Showbar 

101 Riley 

Ogdcit. KS 

Something Special 



LETS GO skiing over Christmas Break ' Suncbase 
Tours SiKtft Annual Collegiate Winter Ski Breaks to 
Vat ('Beaver Creek Steamboat. Breckenridge and 
Winter Park lor live or seven nights including lifts/ 
parties/picnics, races and more from only J15* 1 
Optional round trip air and charier bus transporta- 
tion available Can ion Iree lor your complete color 
tki break brochure 1800-321 581 1 today" 128-34) 

IN CELEBRATION of National Co-op Month People j 
Grocery Coop, 81 1 Colorado will nave numerous 
Items on special during the month of October 
Open to everyone Wednesdays. Thursdays and Fr> 
days, 10am -6p m .Saturdays 10 am -io m (30 
34) 

GOODNOW MEET at l 10 p m Thursday, Oct 8 in 
the Mrst floor lobby to go to ihe Pa'au Crusade Ail 
your friends will be 'going places' 132 331 

ROCK CLIMBING Club meeting Thursday. Oct S. 
BIS Union room 207 132) 

FOR RENT Eagles lodge dance hall lor parties 
dances Call 726 8401 or 776-8862 132) 



AMHTMtNTS FOP. flENT-FURNISHEO 



M 



Rubes 



By Leigh Rubin 



TWOBEDROOM apartment available immediately 
Across from Ahearn 776 75 W (30 3*) 

ONE BEDROOM, furnished Close lo campus Avail 
able immediately 776 OT1B alter i 30 p m (3134) 

TWO BEDROOM Spacious apartment, good loca- 
tion, for now or January. 1350 776 4993 (32 34 1 

WhTMEHTI FOB tttlT-UHFUHNIIHiO tT 

FOUH-BEOROOM. basement, tvt blocks from cam 
pus Available now 539-1498 i2itti 

TWO BEDROOM apartment near KSU S34CVmonth 
turn i shed for three people 539-2482 afler 4pm 
(31111 



AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE 




FOR SALE 1682 Chevette- S2.400 and 1983 
Cheveite- (2.200 Nice' Call 537 4083 after 5 p m 
(2B32i 

1980 AUDI 5000S. good condition loaded. $3000 or 
best oiler 776-9608 (29 331 

I960 FORD Bronco XLT 302 VS Power steering 
power brakes, air conditioning Good condition 
9394436 (31 331 



CHILD CADE 



07 



FULLTIME student witn child wants another slu 
dent with child to exchange baby silting spring se- 
mester Phone 539-6430 (28 32) 



COMFUTEM 



VISUAL COMPUTER- 1050 CPfM. two drives. 12SK 
Hi res mnnilor. software *nc I u4es Woedstar MuMi 
plan. Basic J450 Call 238-1073 (32-38) 



EMPLOYMENT 




Sure, Eddie had a spare tire. 
But It wouldn't do him any good 



ATTENTION JOB hunters) Vista Drive In is looking 
lot some energetic people lo work in the fountain 
or grill We have full and pan time openings Apply 
in person (29-38) 

Applications now being 
accepted for following 
positions. Daytime, late 
night, and delivering. 
No phone calls. Apply 
between 2-5 p.m. 
Mon.-Fri. 
12th & Moro in Aggie ville 



Bloom County 



By Berke Breathed 



uke mr* 



hs*. its cool . 
mm/ 




mm 
on. 



Garfield 



By Jim Davis 



EARN in UN DR EDS weekly J in your spare time 
United Services ot America is looking tor home 
worker* to perform mall services incentive pro- 
grams available For information send large, sell- 
addressed stamped envelope lo USA, 24307 
Magic Mountain Parkway. Suite »306. Valencia. CA 
91355 i T -34) 

EXCELLENT WAGES tor spare lime assembly work, 
electronics, cralta. others Information. (5041 641 
0091 Ext t837. open seven days. Call now (20-42) 



Earn holiday cash 

sharing 

flfta or goocfhealth 

and good title 

• • a 

immediate pruati can be 
yuun |uU. fof introducing your 
ff icnds and neighbor* lo 
Shifcl« Good Harvest Gilt 
CoJbetlioru - delicious attar! - 
menti of lit luxe rruH and 
Shiiklec Numiional Products 
No wi vrniory required 

To beam earning money for 
'he fmi idjyv call 6B4-M75 
• BOB OLVERA 
1157 S. UKBFJ 
WICHITA, KS 
ft7207 



OVERSEAS JOBS summer, year round Europe. 
South America, Australia. Asia All fields , 
S9Q0-2.0OO month Sightseeing Free information 
Write IJC. PO Bon 52 KS2 Corona Dal Mar CA 
92625 CM 48) 

MAIL CLERK 40 hours a week involves soma listing, 
typing and lutliiimeni ot orders Contact Norreen 
al the Master Teacher. 539-0559 lot interview 13 1 
34) 

WANTED DISC Jockey Friday and Saturday mghi 
539*015 Susies Showbar. 101 Riley. Ogden, Kan- 
sas (31341 

WANTED, ENTHUSIASTIC people who work well 
with people Falsettos is now taking applications 
tor full and part lime help lor positions in running 
cash register, cooks, and drivers Coma In for Inter- 
views alter 5pm Ask for Steve. 1127 Moro 1 32 33) 

AEROBIC LEADER vacancy al the KSU Rec Com- 
plex Musi be a student carrying 6 or more hours 
Certilication is desired, but not required. Previous 
teaching experience highly recommended Must 
be available Mondays through Thursdays Irom 
5 20-6 30 p m Interested individuals are lo apply 
i n per son at t he Rec Com pleiadministrallveorlice 
during business hours before 12 noon on Thurs- 
day. Oct. flth |321f | 

JUNIORS. SENIORS, and graduate students earn up 
to 15.000 this school year managing on campus 
mafkalino program tor top national companies 
Flexible Pit hours Call i AgpJj^UBjjUt 007 

■aaakaaBBBBBBBBW 



2508 ALICIA, Wednesday, 4 8p m Skis, weights, mo 
torcycte helmet, Norslco razor, clothing case, lug 
gage, iron, study lamp, small medium doghouse, 
small animal cage, tall arrangements (3132) 

THREE-PIECE living room set lor sale Brown plaid 
Make pilar 532 5840, daytime Afler 5 p m 537 
1434 131 34) 

STERLING SILVER tewelry and chain tust arrived We 
buy'sell coins, tewelry, gold silver, toys, comic 
book*, rock noon) a. Manhattan Coins and Col 
leciabfes 1 130 Laramie 539 1184 (3234) 



TheJtfieUlur 

Now Open! 

Memberships 

Available! 

Work out 
with us today 1 

First Visit Free 

776-6469 

1104 Waters, Manhattan 



TWO DAYS only The latest designs in women j bags, 
tewelry. and sequined dresses Hoiidome Hotel. 
Saturday, Oct 10. Irom 2-6 30 pm Sunday, Oct 11. 
from 9 30 am -8 pm Patricks Clothing (32 34) 

PHASE LINEAR 1000 noise reduction unit. Kenwood 
Kx 1030 cassette deck. 2 HPM 100 speakers. Akai 
1810 reel to reel. Technics SL 1310 turntable. Pro 
naerSAOsOOIIamp with matching lunar Call 784 
3937 alter 6 p. m (32 37i 

TYPEWRITER AND computer ribbons Hull Buai 
ness Machines 715 N t2lh. Aggievilte. 5397931 
(3211) 

FOR SALE: King size waterbed. headboard, book 
shelves, drawers, 1250. Call 539-5405 132-34) 

1967 DODGE Polara 1500 Like new 12 gauge Moss- 
berg Turkey' special, 1150 Call alter 6pm 778 
3576 132-361 

U-2 TICKETS lor sale, two great lower level seals 
-"■ 'tloaUaan, catt evenings 539-I941 C2 34 1 



EMMA AND Myrtle Men may come and men may go. 
but friends in friends forever Emma— S — I — a 
R--| Wllma (321 

BLONDE CO PILOT— The first lime I passed out and 
burned and the second time— well I'll find out after 
Saturday night The first lesson begins at 2000 
hours in my classroom Call sign Boozer (32) 

BSU CCC iclhus ivcl navl Romans 10 13- 17. 1 John 
5 11-12 (32 331 

KAPPA SIG Jelt— II an Opus you want in return, you 
bet I at show some concern, tonight at 9 al Kite's 
you snouid be. il cute opus you went lo see The 
Opusnapper (32) 

GOODNOW TWO ladies (J. G. A, O— Thanks for tak- 
ing me to Dodge City and showing me a lun time 
In return the next party is on me— Carl. (32) 

G ABE -HAPPY birthday Stud MuMm' Bern 19 am! 
nuthin Yo' party was a smash, too bad you had to 
gel trashed. But us not healthy to pass out at Har- 
dee's Mother warned you about college parties 
Love. Sister Corruption (321 

SIGMA NUSarge Thanks for the great time Monday 
We got you, now you know what fun woman we re 
ally *tt You lived II But beware Homecoming is 
lusl starting and so are we' Love, Ihe dognappers 
of Sigma Harris Van Daren. Heinnch. Houston 
PS Harris thanks you lor the saran wrap (32) 

LAMBDA CHI Darin — You make tile so wonderful 
Thanks lor being there You're special PS What 
tain checks' -LM (32) 

DU AN I HON Y Wishing you a very nappy 21st birth 
day! Mi mi (32) 

GORGEOUS BLONDE psychology TA. T.M -Sorry I 
missed class lasl Friday II won't happen again 
See you lor the quiz —The late arrival (32) 

ATO- TOM S Dear Dad. Thanks tor a great lime lasl 
Thursday' I )usl love being hungover 1 So glad 
you ro my dad. >t s going lo be a helluva year' Your 
loving daughiei <32l 

rHOFESSIOHal if HVICEf ~M~ 

PROMPT ABORTION and contraceptive services in 
Lawrence 913-841-5718 (1111 

PREGNANT? BIRTHRIGHT can help Free prag 
nancy test Confidential Call 537 9180 103 S 
Fourth SI , Suite 25 (ttlt 



Hair Shack 

415 N. 3rd 
776-7421 




FINANCIAL SERVIC 



NEEDED IMMEDIATELY- Sn enthusiastic tele- 
phone operators lor local sales promotion SI an 
1 3 65 per fvc-ur plus bonuses Age no barrier Eve- 
ning or day snilt available Apply now 1 431 PoynM, 
9-8 (27 351 

HOUSE! AND MOBILE HOMES FOR WENT \7 

ADULT COURT lor serious students One-, two-, 

three bedroom, .err ra*&or>ablo, q,uial iiXeliGn 
near campus, no pals 537-6389(3111 

THREE BEDROOM, unfurnished, stove refrigerator 
laundry hook ups Available now. No pals Call 539 
5562 alter Son 129321 

POND. PETS, pasture, privacy -6 mite* Need re 
sponsible couple Labor can reduce rent One Of 
i*q attached mobile homes 494 8326 (3135) 

HOUSES AND M0IH.E HOWES FOX SALE 13 

i960 COMMODORE 14x70. three bedrooms two 
baths, washeridryer. stove, relngerstor Colonial 
Gardens, assume loan 778-2261 (30-44) 

TWO-BEDROOM Great Lakes, includes appliances 
washer, dryer 14 500 537 7673 (30-39) 

HOUSE FOR sale Two bedrooms, attached garage, 
fenced yard Couple, single person, couple with 
one child Call 539-2880 132 331 




WE PILE IT ON! 



PYRAMID PIZZA 

All Slices 99* 

after 5 p.m. 



Sebastian and 
Redken products used. 



RENTALS 



21 



539-4888 



MOTORCTCLES/ilCTCUS FOR SALE 



It 



TYPEWRITERS-CORRECTING and non 
correcting In the Hull Business Machinal, 715 
North tjth Aggievllle. 539-7931 132HI 



MOPED HONDA Express I960, low mileage, excel 
tent condition Negotiablal Phone 5398887 or 537 
1395 (28-32) 

DIAMOND BACK mountain bike, excellent condi 
lion eilrss included Call alter 7 pm . 776-9371 
131-34) 

BICYCLE CENTURION, 25', chrome-moty racing 
Irama. Suntour Cyclone components. Sugino 
cranks, great condition Call Joel. 776-5944 or 539 
9712.(31321 

t98i HONDA CM 400 custom Eicelienl condition, 
bought new in 1984, almost 12,000 miles Wind- 
shield, tack, backrest available, Leon 532-4886 
132 331 



RESUME/TYPING SERVICE 



PAPERS. RESUMES, cover letters theses and dis- 
sertations entered, stored and completed to your 
specifications Leller-quaiity printer Come see 
us Ross Secretarial Services, 614 N. 12th (across 
irom Kite's). 539-5147 (23-32) 

ARE YOU prepared for interviews'' Call Resume Ser- 
vice lor your resume, dale sheet or cover letter 
needs 1211 Mora 537 7294 (32-34) 

TYVING — TERM papers, reports resumes and cover 
letters Cat) Lon 776 8627 anytime (32 36) 



ROOMMATE WANTED 



23 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 



IT 



LOST ADO FOUND 



14 



FOUND: JEAN lack el on Fremont street, next to City 
Park Call Dave C . 539-756 1 to claim (30 -32 1 



LOST CALICO cat al Lawrence or Tope k a Ha 
rest area on I 70 Oct 41h No front claws Short 
tummy hair from spaying Answers lo "Abby" 537 
0646 (32 39) 

FOUND-SHARP calculator in Cardwell 103 on 
Wednesday, Sept 30 Call Kent 539-7561 (32 341 



MUST SELL Crals 10-watl guitar smplilier Three 
months old— warranted lor live years' 532 6217 
(2832) 

•Hare* House of ,i)>Iusic 

Guitar Strings and 
Drum Sticks. Buy one set 

get 2nd set at 50% off 
327 Poyntz 776-7983 



ROOMMATE WANTED lo share house 1180/montn. 
Gasfelectric paid Can 537 4083 jiier 5 p m (28 32) 

RESPONSIBLE FEMALE roommate, preferably grad 
uale student or working woman, needed to share 
three bedroom house near high school One halt 
S385 rent plus utilities 537-8663 (2632) 

TWO ROOMMATES needed, 5150 month, three 
bedroom house 539 7002 (31 34) 

WANTED FEMALE roommate tor spring semester 
Two bedroom, furnished apartment Two blocks 
Irom campus 776-3190(3133) 

PROFESSIONAL LADY acquiring a doclorale needs 
lo share home with another professional lady. Call 
6261320 or write 2401 "B" Henry, Hays, KS 67601 
{32 331 



MISCELLANEOUS MERCHANDISE 



IS 



PERSONALS 



II 



AT&T ELECTRIC typawniei never used 1150 Porch 
glider, metal and wood, one year old 160 Phone 
539-8473 130-34) 



SPOO— FROM your new son. Thcnks lor being my 
dad I am looking forward to a great year and let's 
go afler mat goal on ihe wall! Your son. Ward (31- 
32) 



ROOM FOR RENT 



?B 



GIRL WANTED to tent room without board. S80V 
month, bills paid Close lo campus No pets. 539 
6606 (2711) 



Crossword 



By Eugene Shelter 



ACROSS 
1 Ending for 

sheep or 

seven 
5 Table 

leaving 
8 Venomous 

snaki-s 



37 Unique 
thing 

38 Swiss 
capital 

39 "There 
ought to 
be a — " 

41 Remain 



CAN WE. TAKE ^ O, 
A 50-/VVLE 
HIKE TOPAV, 
<JON? 




12 Away from 43 Laud 
the storm 46 Range or 



13 Pooch 
with no 
pedigree 

14 Gamer 
13 Kind of 

aircraft 



scope 
50 Decimal 

units 
31 Beach find 
84 TV 

comedy 



17 Frog genus 55 Onassis 

1 8 Hungarian 56 Ceremony 



Peanuts 



By Charles Schuiz 



THIS 15 /VW REPORT 
OfJ AUTvVVVN LEAVES.. 




HERE 15 A LEAF FROM AN 
OAK TREE ANP ANOTHER 
FROM AN ELM TREE /THE 
NEXT ONE 6 A SURPRISE... 




A LEAF FROM OUR 
DININ6 ROOM TABLE! 

HA HA HA HA!! 




I 5H0ULP HAVE TH0U6HT 
ABOUT THAT A LITTLE 
WHILE LONGER.. 




wine 
19 Black 

board 

adjunct 
21 Depend 

24 Expel, once 

25 *"— One of 
Those 
Things" 

28 Chooses 
30 WWII 

. org 

33 American 
humorist 

34 One 
Of 

the 
Churchills 

35 Unrefined 

36 Extinct 
New 
Zealander 



57 Stock ingi 
68 Ode topic? 
59 Bambi. 
for one 
DOWN 
1 Kind of 
food? 
Solution time 



2 Bread 

spread 

3 Tap 
trouble 

4 Leave 

5 Wood 
sorrel 

6 Seek 
office 

7 Shade 
giver 

8 Tapestry 31 
wall 
hanging 32 

9 Vacation 
choice 34 

10 Window 
section 33 

11 Practice 40 
for 

the 
ring 

16 Soap in- 
gredient 

20 Hurry 
20 mlna 



42 
43 



i^. rt; ■at ; 






44 
43 

47 

48 



Hariri asja ^Bii^ 



Yesterday** answer 10-7 



49 
62 



53 



Bank's 

offering 

Town in 

Belgium 

fruit 

preserve 

Japanese 

vegetable 

Ocean 

routes 

Small pie 

Common 

value 

Beard on 

grain 

Farm 

breeders 

Proverb 

River 

to the 

Otse 

Kind of 

residue 

Chief god 

of Memphis 

San — , 

Italy 

Jacob's 

brother 

New York 

canal 

Italian 

noble 

house 

Equal 

Make a 

boo- 

boo 

Hebrew 

tetter 




10-7 



CKYPTOQUIP 



D8K EJZO, AXEO UYNK- 

UYEE KHDSZNXYND AKHD 

UYDDM DJOYM. 

Yesterday'. CrypCoqmlp: A CLASSIC ODE TO OUR 
FECKLESS, DONOTHiNG RULER "IDLES OF THE 

KING," 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: V equals B 



12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Wdnndiy. October 7. 1M7 



Uncle admits to killings 
of Missouri farm family 



By Th» Anoclot»d Pfss 

M ARSHFIELD, Mo. — Police 
investigating the killings of seven 
members of a rural family turned 
their suspicion from a slain 
14-year-old to his wounded uncle 
after learning that the boy was left- 
handed while the murder weapon 
was found in his right hand, offi- 
cials said Tuesday. 

A Missouri Highway Patrol 
investigator said the uncle, James 
E. Schnick, admitted during a two- 
hour interrogation Monday that he 
was responsible for the shootings 
on the morning of Sept. 25. 

"As far as I'm concerned, it's a 
confession," Sgt. Tom Martin said. 
"He told us he did it." 

Schnick, 36, of rural Elkland, 
barefoot and wearing bib overalls 
and a T-shirt, was taken to court 
Tuesday on charges that he mur- 
dered his wife and six other 
relatives. 

Schnick shook while he stood on 
crutches before Webster County 
Associate Circuit Judge Daniel 
Max Knust. but quietly answered 
"Yes, sir," when the judge asked if 
he understood the seven first 
degree-murder charges filed 
against him Monday. 

Earlier, Schnick had claimed 
that he killed his nephew, Kirk 
Buckner, in a struggle after the 
youth killed Schnick's wife, Julie, 



30. The Schnicks* two children 
were unharmed. 

Deputies then went to the Buck- 
ner farm, about five miles away, 
and found the bodies of Kirk's 
mother, Jeanette, and three 
brothers, Dennis, 8, Timmy, 6, and 
Michael, 2. Later, Kirk's father. 
Steve Buckner, Mrs. Schnick's 
brother, was found dead along a 
road between the two farms. 

Schnick was wounded, and 
police found a gun in Kirk's right 
hand. 

Officials said Tuesday that sus- 
picion turned from Kirk to his 
uncle after they learned that 
Schnick's wounds were minor, and 
that the teen-ager was left-handed. 

Webster County Sheriff Eugene 
Fraker said there also were ques- 
tions about how the gun ended up 
in Kirk's hand after he suffered the 
bullet and stab wounds that kilted 
htm. 

"It's pretty hard to pick up a gun 
when you're dead, in cither hand," 
the sheriff said at a news 
conference. 

Fraker said no single piece of 
evidence led authorities to charge 
Schnick, although several things 
had emerged in die 10 days since 
the killings. 

"Daily it became more doubtful 
that our first assumption was cor- 
rect," said Fraker, who earlier had 
said authorities were "as sure as wc 



could be" that Kirk Buckner was 
the killer. 

Schnick was hospitalized for 
four days after the shootings. Frak- 
er said the first real indication that 
he might be a suspect came when 
officials found out more about the 
gunshot wounds he suffered. 

"His wounds were not nearly as 
serious as we were led to believe," 
the sheriff said. "At the time we 
thought they were life- 
threatening." 

Fraker said an abdominal wound 
was superficial, but a leg wound 
caused swelling that resulted in 
Schnick being shoeless and on 
crutches in court. 

Webster County prosecutor Don 
Cheever said at die news confer- 
ence that it was possible Schnick's 
wounds were self-inflicted. 

Another factor that troubled 
investigators, Martin said, was 
how Kirk could have moved the 
body of his 250-pound father and 
then wrestled with the 190-pound 
Schnick. 

"He was a frail. 90-pound boy." 
said Martin. "That's just one of the 
things that bothered us." 

Cheever and Fraker would not 
give details on the events surround- 
ing the shootings. They said they 
had solid information on a motive 
but would not discuss it. 



Job seekers get help 

Workshop to prepare students 



By Brett Hacker 

Collegian Reporter 

Job seekers will get help in landing 
that first job through a free workshop 
co-sponsored by K-State's Career 
Planning and Placement Center, Ply- 
mouth division of Chrysler Motors, 
and Business Week Careers 
magazine. 

Students can get help in resume 
writing, interview techniques, how to 
sell yourself to employers and dress- 
ing for success. 

The sessions are planned for 8:30 
a.m., 10:30, 1:30 and 3:30, Thursday 
in Room 212 in the Union, said J. 
Bruce Laughlin, director of the 
Career Planning and Placement 
Center. 

"Part of what will be presented 
will be a humorous video titled 'How 
Not to Get a Job' which I think will 
attract quite a little bit of attention," 
he said. "It's a kind of do's and don' ts 
situation." 

Participants will also receive a 
career search workbook and resume 
guide. 

The presenters of the workshop, 
three human-resource professionals, 
will be in the Union today to give out 
preliminary information about the 
workshop. They are also making 
themselves available to talk to clubs, 
societies or classes. 

Laughlin said the presenters are 
young professionals — people who 
have had quite a bit of experience of 



their own in learning about job seek- 
ing. He said as a group, they arc 
young enough to relate very well to 
college age students. 

He said he thinks Chrysler spon- 
sors these workshops "in part as a 
public relations activity, and I am 
sure a certain amount of advertising 
is involved, secondarily however. 

"One of the things we tried to 
make clear to them when we were 
negotiating to host this originally 
was that we did not want it to be a 
commercial venture, and I am sure 
they're aware of that. They will be 
talking in terms of benefits to the stu- 
dent — not in terms of trying to sell 
cars," Laughlin said. 

This is the first time this program 
has been hosted at K-Staic, he said. 
The University is only one of two 
schools in Kansas to host the work- 
shop, the other being Ottawa 
University. 

Workshop presenters travel in 
teams throughout the country, 
Laughlin said. This year, workshops 
will be presented on 120 campuses 
nationwide. 

The workshop is being offered in 
time to help prepare K-Slatc's 
December and June graduates for 
interviewing, which began on cam- 



pus Oct 1, he said. 

Laughlin said the same material 
will be covered in all four sessions, 
thus giving students the flexibility of 
fitting in one of the sessions between 
classes and getting the full benefit of 
the workshop. 

Due to the more competitive job 
market, more importance is placed 
on job-seeking skills now than was 
10 years ago, he said. 

It is a new trend all over the coun- 
try to help prepare people to go out 
and seek jobs, Laughlin said. 

"Wc (universities) have come to 
the reality that we can't do it all 
ourselves — there is simply loo 
much work to be done," he said. "We 
have changed our style somewhat in 
that we try to personally present all of 
the good information we can, but we 
welcome other professionals — 
assuming they have adequate creden- 
tials — to come on board and help 
out too." 



<> 



American Heart 
Association 



Wfc'RE FIGHTING FOR YOUR LIFE 



m 



Wichita 



^Family Planning Inc. 

Absolutely Confidential Abortion Services 



Free Pregnancy Testing 



Immediate appointments, days, weekends, and evening hours. 
3013 E. Central Wichita, K.S., 67214 (316) 688-0107 




Memorial Hospital Auxiliary 

presents 

Pumpkin Patch 14 

Friday, Oct. 9, noon-8 p.m. 

Saturday, Oct. 10, 10 a.m. -4 p.m. 

ot 

Cico Park 
Manhattan, KS 




AwtU i 6:o5tume5 
Rental Costumes for all Occasions 

Ball Gowns — Tuxedos 
Wedding Gowns 

October Hours 

M-S 10-6, Thurs. 10-8:30, Sun. 1-4 
1631 Humboldt 

539-5200 



NON-TRADITIONAL WOMEN STUDENTS: 

A Support Group For You, the Transitional Woman 

Ji Support, information, coping tips, 
direction, self-help, and other women 
like you. 

^Wednesdays, 3:30-4:45 p.m. (starting Oct. M) 

* 

CaU Joyce, at the Counseling Center, at 532-6927 




STRESS 



Not Managed 
Adequately Will 

Often Be 
Transformed To 
Physical Illness 

(50-80% of all illnesses are closely 
associated with and perhaps even 
caused by excessive and/or poorly 
handled stress.) 
LEAHN TO MANAGE YOUR STRESS 
CALL 532-6550 

Lafene Mental 
Health Center 





A change of hair-like 
changing a dress. 
Instant long hair 
without growing pain. 

Only at 

Tinflj^ 



HAIR 



776-8830 Candlewood 



Midnight Madness is coming October 14 



lupd 

UNION 
PROGRAM 



feW^ftriff to CLASSIC 

SLEEPING 
BEAUTY 



Walt Disney's enchanting classic 

tale of a young princess who meets 

and falls in love with a handsome 

prince and is put into a deep sleep by 

the evil witch Maleficent. The only 

one able to bring her out of the spell 

is the handsome prince. 

SATURDAY, 2 p.m. Forum Hall 

& SUNDAY, 2 & 7 p.m. 

Forum Hall 



upc kalaidoacc 



upc 



oicopt 



STREETWISE 



'*T^'« 






All films are $ 1 .75, except matinees— shown 
Saturday, 2 p.m. & Sunday 2 & 7 p.m., $1.50 

KSU I.D. required. 



9 



<"*2& 



Let's Talk About It . . . 



SELECTIVE ADMISSIONS POLICY 

Guest speakers: 

Veryl Switzer; Asst. Vice-Pres. 

Minority Affairs 

John F lemming; Asst Director of 

Admissions 

Tim Balfour; Admissions 

Representative 

Thursday, Oct. 8 

NOON 
Union Catskeller 
k-rtate iMwon 

UPC llHMftlMM 



Cheech and Chong made their 
film debut in this riotous rock- 
n-roll comedy. Their humor 
keeps their spirits high and 
leads them to an outrageous 
finale at L.A.'s Roxy Theatre. 

Rated R. 

FRIDAY and SATURDAY, 
Midnight, Forum Hall. 

rm k-*f teiwion 

SS upc foatur* films 



HORSEPACKING 
in the beautiful Ozarks . 
OCT. 24-25 

Sign-up begins today! 

Oct. 7— K-State students only. 
Oct. 8-20— Sign-up open to all! 

COST: $35 which includes trait 
horses, and 3 meals. 



TODAY, 7:30 p.m. Forum Hall & TOMORROW. 3:30 
p.m. Little Theatre and 7:30 p.m. Forum Hall. 
Unrated. 



Jupc outdoor r»c. 



The outerspace comedy written, 
produced, directed by and 
starring Mel Brooks. 

Rated PG. 

FRIDAY and SATURDAY, 

7 & 9:30 p.m., 

Forum Hall 



v> 







College Crusade 

Luis Palau brought his mes- 
sage to students, soldiers and 
area farmers Wednesday 
night in Ahearn Field House. 
See Page 7. 



Weather 

Partly cloudy this morning, becom- 
ing mostly sunny during the after- 
noon, high in low to mid-70s. Mostly 
clear tonight, low in low to mid-40s. 




' * ..612 

164 ** ? 

Kar.i>ii State Hisl il Soc 

iHtr.j ' if , ■ Sect 'n 
120 J* it ISth 

'V'^kai i'5_ 66612 

The K-State volleyball team 
defeated WSU Wednesday 
night in Council Grove and 
saw another entry in the 'Cat 
record book. See Page 1 1 . 



Thursday 

October 8, 1987 



Kansas Stat© University 

Manhattan: Kansas 66506 

Volume 94, Number 33 



Kansas State 



Collegian 



Refugees' escape hindered 

Death toll estimate increases to 1 00 



By The Assoc ioted Press 

SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican 
Republic — Doomed refugees from 
a sinking boat thrashed wildly in 
bloody water to fend off more than 
40 frenzied sharks, but officials fly- 
ing overhead could do nothing to 
save them, authorities said 
Wednesday. 

Estimates of the number of people 
killed Tuesday when the overloaded 
boat sank ranged from 70 to more 



than 100. Thirteen bodies were found 
Wednesday. 

A Civil Defense official said the 
boat's motor exploded. 

Survivor Eddy Ventura said 168 
Dominicans crowded onto the old 
50-foot wooden boat about 4 a.m. 
Tuesday. They each paid $300 to 
$500 to be smuggled 100 miles 
across the shark-infested Mona 
Channel to Puerto Rico, the most 
prosperous U.S. commonwealth. 

"Most of those who made the trip 



were women, and hardly anyone 
knew how to swim," said Ventura, 
39. He said he floated 3'/4 miles to 
shore clutching an empty gasoline 
tank. 

Eugenio Cabral, civil defense 
director of the Dominican Republic, 
said recovery operations would con- 
tinue Thursday when bodies of vic- 
tims who sank or were attacked by 
sharks probably would begin to 
surface. 

"That takes about 48 hours," he 



said. "I expect that between today 
and tomorrow, bodies will begin 
appearing in large quantities." 

By Wednesday afternoon, 32 peo- 
ple had been rescued, said hospital 
officials in Naguaand Cabrera on the 
northeast coast of this Carribean 
nation, 

Cabral put the number of passen- 
gers at 100-150 and said about 30 
people probably made it to shore but 
fled to avoid arrest. 

■ See DEATHS, Page 13 



LA earthquake site 
declared disaster 



By The Associated Press 

LOS ANGELES — Southern 
California received a disaster 
declaration Wednesday from 
President Reagan, while earth- 
quake recovery efforts gained 
momentum with the announce- 
ment that several schools would 
reopen. 

Meanwhile, officials of com- 
munities throughout the Los 
Angeles area continued to add to 
their estimates of damage 



wrought by the Oct. I earthquake, 
which measured 6.1 on the Rich- 
tcr scale, and by a large aftershock 
Sunday. 

The quake and aftershock, both 
centered about 10 miles cast of 
downtown Los Angeles, killed 
seven people and damaged more 
than 10,600 buildings. 

Reagan's declaration of a 

major disaster ordered federal aid 

for temporary housing and 

opened the way for grants and 

■ See QUAKE, Page 14 



Kathy Kramer, sophomore in business administration, is comforted by Mary Gleiss- 
ner, sophomore in business administration, after she was struck by a car Wednesday 



Suff/Andy Nelton 

morning while trying to cross Mid-Campus Drive near Kedzie Hali. Kramer was 
taken to The St. Mary Hospital where she was treated and released. 



Sophomore 6th pedestrian hit by vehicle 



By Janet Swanson 

Agrl/Business Editor 



Suff/Andy Nelson 

As paramedics place Kramer's teg in a 
splint. Sue McMillan, junior in apparel 
and textile marketing and the driver of 
the vehicle, is consoled by Ken Snook, 
junior in fine arts. Kramer is the sixth 
pedestrian to have been bit by a car in 
Manhattan since the beginning of Sep- 
tember. 



Kathy Kramer, sophomore in business 
administration, became the sixth pedestrian 
to be struck by a vehicle since Sept. 1 in the 
Manhattan area. 

Kramer was injured Wednesday while 
crossing Mid-Campus Drive between Ked- 
zie Hall and the Union at about 10:20 a.m. 
She was transported to The Saint Mary Hos- 
pital and treated for bruises and abrasions 



before being released Wednesday 
afternoon. 

"The pedestrian was crossing the street 
and the two of them (the car's driver and 
Kramer) both hesitated at the same time," 
said Oscar Morales, senior in pre-medicine 
and witness of the accident. "I guess they 
just misread each other's expression." 

The driver. Sue McMillan, junior in 
apparel design and textile marketing, said 
she had just passed a bicyclist before she 
struck Kramer. 



"The driver of the car said she had been 
following a bicyclist who was in the center 
of the road, and then she decided to pass it," 
said Cpl. Andrew Amaro of the KSU Police 
Department 

Both Amaro and Morales said they did 
not find a bicyclist at the scene. 

'That is something we're stilling looking 
into. This is still under investigation," 
Amaro said. 

Also since Sept. 1, three bicy lists have 
been struck by vehicles. 



One of those bicyclists, William Everett, 
senior in social work, is still rehabilitating. 

"1 still have a deep bruise on my left leg 
and had about 35 stitches in my shoulder," 
he said. 

Everett was struck by a car at about 5 
p.m. Sept. 28 at the intersection of 6th Street 
and Poyntz Avenue. 

"Right now I'm worried about the long 
term effect on my neck and shoulder. I'm 
still in physical therapy and will be for prob- 
ably another week," he said. 



Civil rights group 
speaks out against 
Bork nomination 



By Cindie Baldwin 
Collegian Reporter 

The American Civil Liberties 
Union said Wednesday it had "no 
other alternative" but to speak out 
against the nomination of Judge 
Robert Bork after an extensive 
review of Bork's speeches over 
recent years. 

ACLU of Kansas President 
David Gottlieb and Robert Lit- 
trell, Manhattan attorney and 
Kansas representative to the 
national board of the ACLU, both 
gave their views on Bork's nomi- 
nation at a news conference at 
11:30 a.m. Wednesday at City 

Hall. 

Littrell said the ACLU had 
"great reservation" to speak out 
against Bork, but knew it had "no 
choice." 

On Aug. 29. the National Board 



of Directors of the ACLU 
changed a 50-year policy which 
stated that the ACLU would not 
endorse or oppose any candidate 
running for elected or appointed 
office. 

This policy was changed 
because of the "highly controver- 
sial" nomination of Bork to the 
Supreme Court. 

"ACLU is not here to advocate 
someone else for nomination," 
Littrell said. Instead, he hopes 
there will be another candidate 
who will have "less radical" 
views than Bork, 

"There are hundreds of people 
who qualify who don't carry all 
kinds of baggage that Bork car- 
ries," Gottlieb said. 

The main concern of the ACLU 
was Bark's opinions on privacy, 
civil rights of women and minori- 

■ See ACLU, Page 8 



Kansas fulfills initial conditions 
in effort to acquire super collider 




By Stoff and Wire Reports 

Kansas is one step closer to land- 
ing what Gov. Mike Haydcn calls the 
nation's biggest economic bonanza. 

A proposal to locate a supercon- 
ducting super collider in Kansas was 
sent to the Department of Energy last 
month and has passed its first obsta- 
cle by meeting the government's 
primary qualifications, said Tom 
Unroh, staff member of the project 
office in Topeka. 

Analysis 

Some of the major qualifications 
included: 

■ keeping the location of the col- 
lider completely in the United States; 

■ meeting the land size and con- 
figuration requirements set by the 
government; 

■ total absence of cost to the fed- 
eral government for land acquisition; 

■ sufficient availability of elec- 
trical power and industrial water; 

■ and a lack of environmental 



impact on the area in which it is to be 
located, 

A few of the proposals did not 
make it past the first qualification of 
being located entirely in the United 
States, Unmh said. 

"One proposal located it (the col- 
lider) half in New York (state) and 
half in Canada," he said. Another 
proposal located it on the moon. 

Kansas* proposal locates the $4.4 
billion supercollider on a 7,863-acrc 
tract in Osage County near the Pomo- 
na Reservoir, south of Topeka. The 
collider funnels charged particles 
through a circle 53 miles in circum- 
ference. This makes it the world's 
largest subatomic particle accelera- 
tor, designed to provide 20 times the 
atom-smashing power available 
now. 

Accelerators, such as the collider, 
are used to study ion-atom collisions 
that separate the most tightly bound 
electrons, said Basil Cumuttc, pro- 
fessor of physics. 

Cumulte works with the Universi- 
ty's tandem Van de Graaff accelera- 



tor in Cardwell Hall. 

The higher the available particle 
energy, the easier it is to break the 
atomic bonds between the tightly 
bound subatomic panicles, he said. 

The difference in energy between 
current sources and what the new 
accelerator could provide would be 
like the difference between sitting 
down and playing a piano and drop- 
ping it off a 10-story building, he 
said. 

"If you want to sec how it works, 
you sit down and play it," he said. "If 
you want to see what it is made of, 
drop it off the building." 

He said the super collider will 
allow further study on basic 
particles. 

The Kansas Legislature appro- 
priated $300,000 for the slate's effort 
to influence the Department of Ener- 
gy to accept the site. The state is also 
prepared to spend another $60 mil- 
lion in four fiscal years to make 
necessary improvements in the area, 
Hayden said. 

The project would generate addi- 



tional tax revenue many times that 
expense through the jobs it would 
bring to Kansas, the governor said. It 
is estimated that it will create 4,500 
jobs during the construction stage 
and 2,500 jobs after it goes into 
operation. 

If the collider is built in Kansas, it 
will attract individuals technically 
skilled in that field, Cumuttc said. 

"It would raise the opportunity for 
people to become aware of the tech- 
nology available to them," he said. 

He said the University's accelera- 
tor uses a lot of the same technology 
as the super collider, but it does not 
create the same level of energy. 

Cumulte said that if the collider is 
built, it can be expected to have a few 
problems. 

"When you strain the limits of 
technology there will be some puz- 
zles that come up," he said. 

Hayden said the state is going after 
the collider with a very strong prop- 
osal. He added that he was confident 
about the state's chances of landing 
the project 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Thurtdiy. Oclobw », 1M7 



Briefly 



By The Associated Press 



Pony searches for 'good life' 

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — A Shetland pony named Butch, per- 
haps in search of the good life, wandered through the affluent 
neighborhood of Belle Meade until police caught up with him 
and look him to City Hall. 

"We ought to start the Belle Meade mounted patrol," said 
City Manager Robert Thomas. "I wonder how a radar gun 
would work on horseback?" 

Police found the pony walking down a busy street during 
rush hour Monday morning in Belle Meade, which is part of 
metropolitan Nashville but has its own police force. 

The pony spent the afternoon tethered behind City Hall, 
munching grass until its owner came to claim it. 

"It's our pony, I blush to admit," said Dr. Henry Howcrton. 
"He probably got lonely." 

Howcrton said the family has had Butch for about five years, 
but he didn't know how old he is. 

"He's old enough to know better, though," Howcrton said. 

Whistling could result in jail 

LOCK HAVEN, Pa. — Train engineers who loot their horns 
without adequate cause while rolling through town could go to 
jail under a new ordinance that goes into effect later this 
month. 

City Council members adopted the ordinance 4-3 after they 
said they received numerous complaints from residents in this 
central Pennsylvania town of 9,600. 

'The engineers of the locomotives have probably gone ape," 
said Councilman Joseph J. Nevins. "Instead of a toot -toot, they 
blew it quite a long period of time." 

A Conrail spokeswoman declined immediate comment on the 
ordinance, which was passed Monday and is to take effect Oct. 
25. 

The ordinance restricts the sounding of train whistles at 
crossings except when visibility is hampered by poor weather 
and when an engineer believes there is imminent danger, such 
as a vehicle that docs not appear to be stopping, said Nevins. 

The ordinance carries a maximum penally of a $300 fine and 
90 days in jail sentence. 

City seeking return to glory 

EXCELSIOR SPRINGS, Mo, — The 99-year-old Elms Hotel, 
which catered to such personalities in the past as Franklin D. 
RooscvclL Harry S. Truman and Al Capone, will be the center- 
piece of a project to return Excelsior Springs to its glory days 
as a mineral water attraction. 

City officials announced Wednesday that the hotel will be 
more than doubled in size in the 15-year, $50-million project. 

KDHE fines Topeka company 

TOPEKA — The Kansas Department of Health and Environ- 
ment has fined a Topeka company $500 for allegedly violating 
solid waste disposal regulations, the agency announced 
Wednesday. 

The fine, assessed against Champney Wrecking Company, is 
the maximum allowed by law. The fine stems from an April 
incident in which oil was found in two holes at a site the 
company owned in northeast Topeka, KDHE spokesman Bob 
Moody said. 




Summit conference to be set 

WASHINGTON — A date for a summit meeting between 
President Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev will be 
set while Secretary of State George P. Shultz is in Moscow for 
meetings Oct. 22-23, a visiting member of the Soviet Politburo 
said Wednesday. 

Viktor P. Nikonov, the official in charge of Gorbachev's 
drive to rejuvenate Soviet agriculture, talked to reporters after 
meeting privately with Reagan. He said he brought the presi- 
dent an oral message from General Secretary Gorbachev but did 
not say whether the message discussed the summit. 

But he said the message was "very positive" in content and 
told reporters the summit "is a subject not only of concern to 
press men, it is of concern to the enure world." 

Asked if Gorbachev had suggested a date for a summit, he 
said, "The final date will be determined at the time Secretary 
Shultz is in Moscow." 

Man held for murder trial 

WICHITA — A woman testifed Tuesday her ex-husband 
admitted he strangled a 15 -year-old Wichita girl and that he 
gave her the dead girl's bracelet as a birthday present. 

The former wife of Martin Priest testified he strangled the 
girl with panty hose after she resisted his advances. 

Debra Yodcr, Hutchinson, said Priest also told her authorities 
didn't have enough evidence to convict him of killing Katrina 
Cheely. 

Following preliminary hearing testimony Tuesday, Sedgwick 
County District Judge Ray Hodge ruled there was enough evi- 
dence to hold Priest for a Dec, 7 trial on the first-degree mur- 
der charge. 



Prisoner remains on strike 

LANSING — Four more inmates who went on a hunger 
strike at the Kansas Slate Prison last Thursday have begun eat- 
ing again, a prison spokesman said Wednesday. 

The spokesman. Bill Cummings, said only one prisoner was 
still refusing food. He was one who began his protest after the 
eight original hunger strikers started on Thursday. Cummings 
would not disclose the demand of ihc remaining striker. 

Demands from the original eight included requests for trans- 
fers to other states and changes in television privileges. 

Three of the prisoners began eating again on Friday, another 
on Sunday. Cummings said the prisoners were offered three 
meals a day during the strike and were monitored by medical 
personnel. He said no adverse effects were noted. 



Expert urges eating of game 

HARARE, Zimbabwe — A United Nations expert Wednesday 
urged African governments to use wild animals for food instead 
of reserving (hem for foreign tourists to see. 

"Alt forms of wild animals have potential as sources of meat 
from frogs to rodents to large animals and birds," said 
Emmanuel Asibey, a Ghanaian representative of the Food and 
Agriculture Organization. 

He spoke before 450 delegates from 22 countries on the sec- 
ond day of the eight-day conference on wildlife management in 
Africa. 



Campus Bulletin 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB members 
need to sign up for Okiobcrfcst on the Tint 
floor bulletin hoard in Shetlenbcrgcr Hall. 

UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT 
CANCER RESEARCH AWARDS triplica- 
tion! are now available in the Center tor Basic 
Cancer Research. Ackert 1 31 AH undergradu- 
ate students in health- related degree programs 
*t K-State arc ehgihle to apply. Funding is 
available for 13 students, and the awards are 
$500 per recipient. Application deadline is 
Dec. 4. 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY INTER- 
VIEW applicants for the 1988 clinic can make 
appointments now in Eisenhower 1 13B. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT FILING 

FORMS are now available in the Student 
Government Association office in the Union. 
Filing deadline is Oct. 20 

CAREER COUNSELING CENTER 
"Making a Major Decision — Career Life 

Planning Independent Study" for one hour cre- 
dit. Contact the Counseling Center, 532-6927, 
lor details. The course begins this week. 

ICAT sign up for the road trip to Missouri 
in Ahe*m 101. Cost is S25 for ticket and 
In asportation. 

UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD 

registration forms are due Oct, 15 in the Stu- 
dent Government Office. 

TODAY 

FINANCE CLUB meets at 10 p.m. in 
Union outside of the Cats Paws. Meeting only 
for people going to Chicago, 

GAY AND LESBIAN RESOURCE 
CENTER meets at 7:30 p.m. at St. Francis 

Campus Ministries, 1402 Lcgore Lane, for 
party planning. 

NATIONAL SOCIETY OF BLACK 

ENGINEERSmeclsat6p.m.inDutl*ndl61, 

SAILING CLUB meets at 7 p.m- in Union 
207. 

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Attention: 

Students, Faculty/Staff and Campus Departments 

1 987-88 Campus Directories on Sale 

now 

You'll need the directory to call friends, conduct campus business, 
use the coupons and yellow page ads, and refer to campus and 
city maps, 

Buy your directory in Kedzie 103. 

$1 for students (limit two with student I.D.) and $1.50 for 
non-students. 



MANAGEMENT meets at 6:45 p.m. in Fair- 
child 202 for yearbook picture*. 

SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF 
MANAGEMENT meets al 7 p.m. in Union 
I .idle Theatre. A representative from the Fed- 
eral Reserve will be the speaker. AU persons 
going on the Dallas trip should be present 

PARACHUTE CLUB meets at 7 p.m. in 

Union 206. 

MASTERS IN BUSINESS ADMI- 
NISTRATION will have an informational 
meeting at 4 p.m. in Union 207. 

1988 PRE-MED APPLICANTS meet 
with the KU Medical School Admissions 
Dean at 7 p.m. in Union 213. 

ICTHUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

meets at 9:30 p.m. at Danforth Chapel to cir- 
pool to Westview Community Church. 
Richard Beach will be the speaker. 

WILDLIFE SOCIETY meets at 7 p.m. iit 
Ackert 221. 

ILLUMINATING ENGINEERING 
SOCIETY meets at 6:30 p.m. on the east side 
of DiUard's. 

BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB meet* al 3 
p.m. in Shellenherger 1 10 to begin baking for 
Oktobcrfctt. 

AG AMBASSADORS meet at 6 p.m. in 
Waters 137. 

PI SIGMA EPSILON PLEDGES meet at 
6 p,m. in Union 203. 

LAFENE STUDENT HEALTH ADVIS- 
ORY COMMITTEE meet* at 3:30 p.m. at 
Ufene 13). 

ROCK CLIMBING CLUB meets at 8:15 

p.m. in Union 207. 

EATING DISORDER SUPPORT 
GROUP meeu at 7 p.m. in Union 204. 

FRIDAY 

FINANCE CLUB meets at 6:30 a.m. in 
front of Calvin Hall for a field trip to Kansas 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thwday, October 8, 1M7 



Academic probation figures total 1,580 



By Alison Neely 
Staff Writer 



The word "probation" no longer 
instills fear in the hearts of students. 
In fact, K -Stale currently has 1,508 
students on academic probation. 
That is 8.3 percent of the student 
body. 

However, this number is not con- 
sidered unusually high by the 
administration. 

"I'm not surprised by that {num- 
ber). Our academic standards arc 
average when compared with other 
schools," said Michael Lynch, assis- 
tant vice president for institutional 
advancement, "The cumulative 
grade point average is 2.0, and we 
have an open admissions policy with 
a wide variety of programs." 

To be placed on probation, a stu- 
dent must have a cumulative GPA 



Officials 'not surprised' by number 



lower than 2.0. Individual semester 
GPAs may be above or below the 2.0 
average but do not directly affect the 
probation status. Probation status is 
affected only if the semester GPA 
changes the cumulative GPA above 
or below 2.0. 

Being placed on probation can be 
the result of several factors. Simply 
not studying is one reason, Lynch 
said. 

Frequently, students arc enrolled 
in courses where they have either not 
had the prerequisites or the particular 
major may require more of them than 
they can give. Lynch said. In the lat- 
ter case, students are encouraged to 
re-evaluate their choice of major to 
determine if they should pursue a 



major which is more compatible with 
their knowledge and interests. 

"A student may be on probation 
for as long as he or she is here, 
depending on the semester grades," 
said Patty Lee, records clerk in the 
registrar's office. 

"I'm not surprised by that 
(number)." 

—Michael Lynch 

For a student with 19 or less hours 
completed, the GPA may drop up to 
three points below the average before 
probation is instituted, according to 
the Kansas State University General 
Catalog 1986-1988. As the number 



of hours increases, the number of 
points allowed below the average 
deu cases, 

"Students have a much better 
chance of getting off probation when 
they are freshmen or sophomores 
than when they arc uppcrclassmen," 
Lee said. 

A student who is dismissed for 
academic reasons and wants to con- 
tinue the educational process can 
cither sit out a semester or apply for 
reinstatement. 

To be reinstated the student must 
apply for rcadmission. This is done 
through cither the college in which 
they were last enrolled or another 
college, Each college has its own 
standards for reinstatement. 



Academic probation has no effect 
on financial assistance. 

Financial assisiance is determined 
by the number of credit hours, said 
Lorenc Dahm, student financial 
assistance administrative officer. 

The minimum number of hours 
required for financial assistance 
minus the number of credit hours 
completed equals either a credit or a 
deficiency, Dahm said. 

Each kind of financial aid has a 
different minimum number of credit 
hours required by the financial assis- 
tance department. 

"For the Pell grant wc require 12 
credit hours but only nine (credit 
hours) for three-quarters time," she 
said, "and seven (credit) hours for 



students with a Guaranteed Student 
Loan." 

Credit is built when a student com- 
pletes more than the required number 
of hours for the semester. This credit 
is carried over each semester in case 
the student is short of credits at the 
end of a term. 

In the same way, a deficiency is 
created if the student is credited with 
fewer hours than necessary for finan- 
cial assistance. Deficiencies also 
accumulate t ach semester. 

"A warning is issued to the student 
after the first semester of deficien- 
cies. If more occur the next semester, 
the student goes on exclusion (from 
financial assistance)," Dahm said. 
"Appeals must then be made with 
reasons why the hours were 
deficient." 



Faculty health care costs to rise 



By Debbie Lyons 

Collegian Reporter 

More than 3,000 K-Slatc faculty 
members will be affected when 
health care costs for state employees 
rise in 1988, a personnel services 
official said. 

Single employees who had no 
monthly payment in 1987 will pay as 
much as $20 a month in 1988, said 
Jennifer Gehrt, manager of the 
employee benefits and records 
department. The monthly charge for 
dependents will increase 10 percent 
from $158 to $173 for Blue Cross- 
Blue Shield customers. 

K State employees may choose 
from Blue Cross-Blue Shield and the 
Health Medical Organization of 
Kansas. The HMO rates for depen- 
dents have increased from $108 in 
1987 to $126 for 1988. The single 
employee rates are the same no mat- 
ter what company is chosen. 



A discount is given to non- 
smokers, which saves the employee 
as much as $10 a month, Gehrt said. 

Deductibles will also increase 
under the new plan and instead of not 
having a deductible in many cases, 
employees may be paying as much as 
a $400 deductible. 

A main reason for the increase is 
that slate employee health care costs 
were higher. Hospital bills for state 
employees were 23 percent higher 
than m mi liar groups statewide and 14 
percent higher than the national 
average. 

"These changes won't allow as 
much flexibility. Customers will 
have to choose a primary physician " 
Gehn said. Some faculty members 
arc upset because the new plan 
includes a 60-day wailing period 
before the employee is eligible, she 
said. 

Formerly the waiting period was 
one to two months, depending on the 



employee's choice. 

"There may be some problem 
recruiting (employees) if they have 
lo wail for insurance," Gehn said. 
Although there are no guidelines set 
yet, the wailing period may be 
waived in extenuating circum- 
stances, said Gehrt. 

"I'm not happy about paying high- 



er rales and il will raise the health 
cost — especially for the lower- 
income employees. Il will be a big 
chunk out of their pockets," Gehrt 
said. 

Enrollment for the new program 
begins Oct. 26 and all eligible 
employees must register, even if tbey 
are covered by the current plan. 



Landon still in hospital, 
listed as satisfactory 



By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA — Former Gov. Alf 
M. Landon remains hospitalized 
al Stormont-Vail Regional Medi- 
cal Center with no scheduled 
release dale. 



Landon's condition is listed as 
satisfactory. He is assisted in 
walking during daily physical 
therapy sessions, and his appetite 
remains good, family members 
said Wednesday. 



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21 ■ 



CHIMES CONGRATULATES THE 
1987 KSU HONORARY PARENTS 

Dr. Tom & Garalyn Avery 

parents of 

Bob & Carey Avery 

and salutes the nine finalists 

Robert and Geraldine 
Cole 

Nelson & Marilyn 
Galle 

Dr. Frank and Marilyn 
Jordan 

Raphael and Bessie 
Letourneau 

Dr. Max and Penny 
Moss 

Syd and Joline 
Rinard 

Lewis and Janene 
Schneider 

Carl and Lynda 
Thurow 

James and Sandie 
Vader 




■__ 



«^MM 



Editorial 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Thursday, October 8, 1987 ■ Page 4 



American intervention in gulf justified 



Recent events in the Persian Gulf have 
been receiving a lot of media attention, and 
not without justification. The situation in the 
gulf is serious and merits the scrutiny of the 
American people. Believe it or not, that 
includes Joe Student. 

First of all, 1*11 bet my Jessica Hahn issue 
of "Playboy" that some of you just aren't 
really sure exactly where the Persian Gulf is 
located. Here's a quick geography lesson. 
First, figure out where Africa is. Bordering 
on the northeast part of Africa is a peninsula, 
which is separated from Africa by the Red 
Sea. This is the Arabian Peninsula, where 
Saudi Arabia is located. Continue northeast 
through Saudi Arabia and you've found the 
Persian Gulf. If you now travel clockwise 
around the gulf, you hit the countries of 
Kuwait (small country, small shoreline), Iraq 
(larger country, small shoreline), and Iran 



Terrorism warrants U.S. action 



(still larger country, large shoreline). The 
gulf empties into the Arabian Sea which 
separates the Arabian Peninsula from Pakis- 
tan and India. 

The problems in the gulf started about 
seven years ago, when the bordering coun- 
tries of Iran and Iraq went to war. As is true in 
any war, each country has different versions 
of what started the war and why the war con- 
tinues. Evaluation of the United States* 
involvement in the region doesn ' t require any 
judgment of the guilt or innocence of either 
country in starting the war. What it does 
require is that we look at how the war and the 
actions of its players have affected the United 
States and its allies. 



KU newspaper ignores 
reality of Aggie 'riot' 



Any responsible reporter will 
affirm that sensationalistic coverage 
of an event is not one of the basic 
tenets of journalism, especially 
when that event has a decidedly 
negative impact on a community. 

That's why it is especially surpris- 
ing and frustrating to read the lead 
story in Monday's issue of the Uni- 
versity Daily Kansan, the student 
newspaper at the University of Kan- 
sas. The headline reads: " Aggie ville 
set for riot, part in." 

What is this, an annual event a la 
Farm Aid? No, it's a blemish on 
Manhattan and K-State thai must not 
continue. 

It is ludicrous to believe or insinu- 
ate that such violence is condoned or 
even mapped out, as the headline 
implies. This is not a party — this is a 
violent melee that has already 
resulted in dozens of arrests and seri- 
ous injuries, 

A real party, huh? 

The University community is only 



fortunate that no one has been killed 
in the previous two disturbances. 

In defense of the Kansan, an 
otherwise respectable and award- 
winning newspaper, the story itself 
was not as irresponsible as the head- 
line. It basically gave a preview of 
what law enforcement officials and 
business owners are doing to prevent 
another disturbance on Nov. 7, when 
K-State hosts KU in football. 

What Kansan editors apparently 
don't realize is that KU has a vested 
interest in ensuring that another 
melee doesn't occur. After all, there 
were more KU students arrested last 
fall than K-State students. And 
another "riot" will make the entire 
state look bad, not just K-State. 

By promoting the night of Nov. 7 
as an inevitable "fun" free-for-air/, k 
the Kansan is doing its leaders a 
great disservice. And for that, it 
owes its audience a retraction. 

And K-State an apology. 



Pat Robertson sending 
mixed signals to voters 



Pat Robertson for president. You 
know, the television evangelist. 

He shouldn't have too much trou- 
ble raising campaign funds, if the 
coffers of any of the other successful 
TV preachers are evidence. Look at 
the opulence of the PTL empire, pre- 
Jessica Hahn. 

Robertson brings some interesting 
credentials to his presidential bid. 
He's the guy who says he has made 
lame people walk,*stopped a hurri- 
cane with prayer and cured hemor- 
rhoids. Does this mean he could heal 
the oh-so-ailing national deficit? 

He also says he has some support 
for his bid for this nation's highest 
office. Never mind that he had to cut 
short the program where he 
announced his candidacy because of 
protesters. He has a better endorse- 
ment. God. 

Yes, God told him to run for 
president 

A conservative, Christian 
evangelist like Robertson would be 
perfect as president. If this was a 
nation of conservative Christians, 
everyone would agree with Robert- 
son that AIDS was sent by God to 
punish homosexuals and that there is 



only one theory of creation. 

Unfortunately for him, this coun- 
try has more diversity than that. It 
has gays, women who want to be ful- 
ly equal to men, and other religions 
that have ideals just as high as those 
of Christianity. 

This is one reason why there is a 
constitutional separation of church 
and state in this country: to keep any 
religion from controlling the politi- 
cal power structure, It helps ensure 
that everyone, whether they fall 
within a religion's belief structure or 
not, is protected equally under the 
law. 

What is the difference between 
Pat Robertson and Jesse Jackson, the 
other evangeUst in the race? Jackson 
has worked to supersede his purely 
religious thinking with more critical 
thinking. He has based his campaign 
on social equality for all people, as 
do the secular candidates in the race. 

Pat Robertson has the right to run 
for president, as does any other leg- 
ally qualified citizen. What he does 
not have the right to do is to further 
his religious beliefs, or those of any 
one religion, through the presidency 
of the United States. 



Kansas State Collegian 



EDITOR 

Deron Johnson 
MANAGING EDITOR 

Becky Lucas 
NEWS EDITOR • 

Jeff Bielser 



PHOTO/GRAPHICS EDITOR 

John Thelander 
ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judy Goetz 



EDITORIAL BOARD; Kirk Caraway, Deron Johnson, Becky Lucas, Judy Lunds- 
irom, Alison Neely, Patti Paxson, Chad Sanborn and Erwin Scba. 

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Commentary 




DOUG 
FOLK 



Collegian 
Columnist 



Each country has attempted to cut off the 
other's export of oil through the Persian Gulf. 
This has resulted in the destruction of nearly 
400 ships in the region from several countries 
including the United Stales, Great Britain, the 
Soviet Union, France and Australia. These 
attacks by both sides cannot be ignored and 
jusUfy intervention into this aspect of the 
war. 



You may have heard some people try to 
compare the United States' presence in the 
Persian Gulf to Vietnam, or to our question- 
able policy in Central America. Upon analys- 
is, however, there is little similarity. 
Vietnam, as well as Nicaragua, dealt with 
ideology. The idea, right or wrong, was, to 
halt Communist expansion into the "free" 
world. The Persian Gulf is different. 

The situation in the Persian Gulf has to do 
with state-sponsored terrorism. It has to do 
with the indiscriminate attacking of neutral 
commercial vessels in international shipping 
lanes. This is not about Yankees and Com- 
mies. In fact, the Soviet Union's interests in 
the gulf are similar to our own. 

Although the United States has officially 
denied taking sides in the war, many have 
accused us of supporting Iraq, because of our 
reflagging of Kuwaiti oil tankers to provide 
them with U.S. protection through the gulf. 
Kuwait is an alleged ally of Iraq. Well, now 
I'm going to suck my neck out a little bit. If 



we are taking sides, then by all means side 
with Iraq. While Iraq should never be consid- 
ered "the good guys," Iran can easily be con- 
sidered "the bad guys." 

Iraq is willing to comply with the United 
Nation's mandate for a cease-fire in the reg- 
ion. Iran has refused. As the world views 
photographs of the captured Iran Ajr, which 
was caught in the act of minelaying, and its 
cargo of mines, Iran claims the ship was car- 
rying groceries. 

Also, I don't know about you, but I get 
more than a little riled when I sec my coun- 
try's flag publicly burned, my president (as 
much as I disagree with his philosophies) 
burned in effigy and have his life threatened, 
and my nation called the "Great Satan." I also 
have a hard time forgetting the hostage crisis 
of 1980. especially in the absence of anything 
remotely resembling regret for the incident. 

I'm not suggesting that Americans should 
blindly accept U.S. presence in the Persian 
Gulf on the word of our president. In fact, I 
wouldn't suggest blindly accepting anything 
that comes from this administration. But I do 
believe that, in this instance, our actions arc 
very justifiable. 



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Letters 



Exchange ideas 

Editor, 

With great interest, I read Ann Iseman's 
article about K-State' s foreign exchange stu- 
dent from New Zealand, Helen McGlone, In 
this article, McGlone is reported as saying 
that New Zealanders have a negative attitude 
toward the United Suites and that most of her 
friends go to Great Britain or other parts of 
Europe because of the United States' bad 
image. She further states that "President Rea- 
gan just doesn't seem under control, and his 
nice little statements are very annoying." 

I am the one who is annoyed, and not solely 
because she made unfavorable comments 
about my country and my president. When 
given the opportunity, McGlone failed to pre- 
sent the prevailing issues so that the readers 
could try to understand her point of view. The 
reader is left begging the question: "Why do 
New Zealanders feel this way?" 

Having lived and traveled to many diffe- 
rent countries in the world, I always try to 
understand different perspectives. In a free 
society such as we have in the United Slates, 
everyone has the right to his own opinion. 
However, along with that opinion comes a 
responsibility to substantiate it as objectively 
as possible. 

McGlone was shown as someone who is 
either unfamiliar with the issues or as some- 
one who lacks the initiative to pursue them. I 
can always respect those I may disagree with 
as long as they can objectively support their 
view. Using the school newspaper in such a 
manner seems highly opportunistic by 
McGlone and highly unscholarly by the Uni- 
versity newspaper. The Collegian staff needs 
to dig into their subjects a little beucr, or edit 
the parts without an adequate explanation. 
What ever happened to who, what, when, 
where and why? 

I believe that everyone can benefit from 
constructive criticism when it is conducted 
objectively and presented diplomatically, 

As some may recall, New Zealand refused 



support to U.S. naval ships while conducting 
naval manuevers in the area. We were 
refused support because U.S. ships would not 
reveal whether they were carrying nuclear 
weapons. New Zealand is a self-declared 
nuclear free zone. The U.S. ships were 
refused against the backdrop of two key 
issues: Both the United States and New Zea- 
land were members of a joint security agree- 
ment (SEATO), and New Zealand is pro- 
tected under the United States nuclear 
umbrella. These are some of the issues that 
deserve further analysis. 

I do agree with McGlone when she said 
that she needs more exposure to the world. 
Her comments demonstrated this lack of 
exposure. One thing I know for certain, if you 
don't present your side objectively, someone 
else will be glad to do the job for you. 

Post Script: Ms. McGlone, when you cri- 
ticize my president it's like insulUng my sis- 
ter. It's OK for me to do it, but unacceptable 
when outsiders try. 

Frank Takacs Jr. 
graduate in food science 

Special thanks 

Editor, 

The K-State campus should be proud of the 
efforts made by numerous students, faculty 
and staff at the Little Apple Triathlon Satur- 
day. Sept. 12, at Tuttle Creek State Park. 
Many participated — swimming '/» mile, 
bicycling 10.2 miles and running 3.1 miles. 
Others volunteered their time and/or resour- 
ces to make the triathlon an enjoyable and 
safe event for the 250 participants involved. 

Specifically, Deb Christie, instructor of 
physical education and leisure studies, 
chaired the swim phase. Numerous present 
and former students in both aquatics and first 
aid volunteered their time, as did several 
members of the physical education and lei- 
sure studies faculty. 

Mike Buchanan, a former K-State student, 
from the Manhattan Parks and Recreation 



Department, is a co-sponsor and organized 
the team competition and the transition areas. 
Buchanan's volunteers included Roy Hunt- 
er's Leisure Studies class and several City of 
Manhattan employees. 

Donna Miller chaired the bicycle portion 
of our event with assistance from the Riley 
County Police Department, members of 
REACT, and the Pottawatomie County Sher- 
iffs Office. 

Sandy Murphy, instructor of biochemistry, 
has chaired the run phase of the Little Apple 
Triathlon for the past three years. Sandy 
recieved volunteer assistance from CHIMES. 
DaveColburn, manager of the Pathfinder, 
sponsored the refreshments at the finish line 
and utilized staff from the pathfinder to cer- 
tify bike helmets and inspect bicycle brakes. 
Brenda Merry man, Durland Hall, pro- 
vided Red Cross first aid assistance. 

The Alpha Delta Pi sorority provided vol- 
unteer personnel to help with registration, 
organize heats, provide split rimes and park 
vehicles. 

Julie Halfmann designed our logo, local 
Fish & Game officials (and others) provided 
boats, Fl Riley Company Commander 
Donald Jones provided binoculars, and the 
Thcta Xi fraternity provided bike racks. For 
the past four years Tuttle Creek State Park 
and the Corps of Engineers have been our 
hosts, and they increasingly become more 
generous in their support. 

Recreational Services is proud to sponsor 
this event, but we would be the first to admit 
that without the help of these ISO individuals, 
we could not continue to program the Little 
Apple Triathlon each September. Thank you, 
everyone, for a job well done. 

Joyce Halverson 

KSU Recreational Services 

assistant director 



Letters to the editor may be 

brought to Kedzie 1 16 or mailed to the 
Collegian. 






mmm 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thuradty, Octobw 9, 1M7 



Campus Briefly 



K-State artisan gets award 

A K-State associate professor has received a Preservation 
Award from ihe Kansas Preservation Alliance for his involve- 
ment in the rehabilitation of the Weist Building in Manhattan. 

Anthony Chclz, associate professor in environmental design, 
served as the artisan for a project to rehabilitate the original 
Weist structure built in 1884. He did graphic work and sign 
production for the building, tailoring the sign designs to the 
building itself, 

"I like to create unique designs, things that are responsive to 
the building and its context," he said. "I like to create designs 
that are custom made — one-of-a-kind things." 

The awards were given to ten owners of historic buildings in 
the state and to the 17 architects, contractors and artisans who 
worked on these buildings. Twenty structures were nominated 
for the awards. 

University celebrates Prance 

If it seems like gay Pari around campus this weekend, don't 
be alarmed — it's K-Siate's French Weekend. 

Kansas high school French teachers and advanced students 
will be participating in an intensive language workout Saturday 
and Sunday. 

Claire Dehon, professor of French and coordinator of the 
event, said the purpose of the weekend it to build language and 
hearing skills. Activities planned include lectures, movies on the 
French culture, dinner and lunch. Dehon said French will be 
spoken exclusively in all instances. 

French Weekend is sponsored by the Department of Modem 
Languages. 



Service honorees chosen 

K-State's Distinguished Service Award recipients in agricul- 
ture have been selected for 1987. 

Loreen Locke McMillan and Lawrence E. Schradcr have been 1 
chosen based on their outstanding professional and public- 
service related contributions in agriculture. 

McMillan has been coordinator of special projects for the 
Kansas State Board of Agriculture since 1984. She works 
cooperatively with all of the Kansas agricultural producer orga- 
nizations and a variety of federal, regional and state agencies 
and organizations. 

She received a bachelor's degree from K-State in home eco- 
nomics and mass communications in 1969 and a master's in 
home economics education in 1970. 

Schrader, a 1963 graduate of K-statc, has been the head of 
the agronomy department at the University of Illinois at 
Urbana -Champaign since 1984. He has a doctorate from the 
University of Illinois and has been a consultant in areas such 
as genetic engineering and plant physiology. 

Architecture series continues 

K-State's Architecture From the Plains series continues Mon- 
day through Oct. 16 as Cabell Childress Architects of Denver 
brings their exhibit and presentation to the Chang Gallery in 
Seaton Hall. 

The firm will make a presentation at 8 p.m., Wednesday, in 
the Big 8 Room ia the Union. The exhibit is free and open to 
the public. k <«r ****3* " '' 

'The CabeH Childress Architects Is a small firm which has a 
very strong concern for careful use of materials and for the 
relationship of each building to its physical and social context," 
said Eugene Kremer, professor of architecture. 

The firm is one of six participating in the year- long 
Architecture from the Plains scries. Other firms scheduled to 
participate in the series are from Iowa, Colorado, Missouri, 
MiiJiicNuLi and Mai li tuba, Canada. 




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TODAY: Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Off 
Campus 

Oct. 9: Sigma Sigma Sigma, 
Off Campus 

Be a part of it! Get your portrait 
taken for the Royal Purple year- 
book. Take your stamped fee card 
to UNION 209. To make your 
appointment call 539-5229. If you 
( live in organized housing, follow 
the Collegian for photo schedules. 



United Way drive begins 

Campaign raised $62,000 in 1986 



By Sally Neary 

Collegian Reporter 

Once again, K Stale's faculty and 
staff have another opportunity to 
contribute funds to the annual United 
Way campaign. 

"Last year, the K-State faculty and 
staff contributed nearly $62,000," 
said Cliff Schuette, chairman of the 
Campus United Way Committee. 

He said the committee didn't set a 
money goal for this year, but he did 
say they hope to raise between 
$65,000 and $66,000. 

Members of the campus commit- 
tee are Schuette; Bobbie Flaherty, 
Conference Office; Sharon Hauck, 
Registrar's Office; Cheryl May, Uni- 
versity Relations; Chester Peters, 
Retiree Representative; Art Thomas, 
Mortar Board; and Celeste Tillson, 
Payroll. 



By The AssoclqJed Presi 

NEW YORK -- Bess Myerson, 
the former Miss America who rose to 
high city office, was indicted by a 
federal grand jury Wednesday for 
allegedly using her position to influ- 
ence the judge who was presiding 
over her boyfriend's divorce. 

Myerson, 63, former city cultural 
affairs commissioner, was named in 
conspiracy, mail fraud and bribery- 
related charges for allegedly giving a 
city job to the judge's daughter in 
return for a reduction in the amount 
her companion had to pay his ex- 
wife. 

Also named in the six-count 
indictment were Myerson's boy- 
friend, millionaire Carl "Andy" 
Capasso, and former state Supreme 
Court Justice Hortcnse W. Gabcl, 
who presided over Capasso" s 
divorce. 



Schuette said faculty and staff 
contributions are received through 
payroll deductions or through checks 
or cash gifts. 

Schuette said the United Way of 
Riley County assists 17 local agen- 
cies in providing vital community 
services through the contributions. 
Some of the agencies include the 
American Red Cross, Big Brothers/ 
Big Sisters, Crisis Center, Homccare 
Inc., Manhattan Emergency Shelter, 
Salvation Army and United Cerebral 
Palsy. 

Schuette said the Riley County 
United Way goal is to raise 
S3 37,460. Eighty-nine percent of the 
money raised is allocated to various 
agencies participating in the United 
Way. 

"The local agencies are set up to 
help people with various types of 
needs," Shucltc said. "One of the 

ss America 

Capasso, 45, a former major city 
contractor, is serving a four-year fed- 
eral prison sentence on an unrelated 
tax evasion conviction. 

Gabcl, 74, a judge since 1970, res- 
igned from the bench in June after a 
city investigation charged she had a 
"secret understanding" with Myer- 
son about her rulings in Capasso' s 
divorce from his wife Nancy. 

If convicted, Myerson would face 
a maximum 30 years in prison and 
fines of $513,000. The others each 
face up to 25 years in prison and fines 
of $263,000, 

"1 think this is a very sad case," 
U.S. Attorney Rudolph Giuliani said 
at a news conference. "You can't 
help but feel real sadness, where you 
are alleging misconduct against, 
crimes involving, not only high gov- 
ernment officials but members of the 
court." 

Myerson "s lawyer, Frederick P. 



benefits is to know that it (the 
money) is going to help people in 
Riley County. 

'The United Way has seen a 28 
percent increase in the number of 
people served by United Way agen- 
cies in the community." 

He said that in 1986, 22,000 people 
— or about two-thirds of the com- 
munity — benefitted from the United 
Way agencies. However, since 1983 
there has been only a 21 percent 
increase in the budget. 

'The agencies are operating as 
efficiently as they can," Schuette 
said. 

In per capita giving, Manhattan 
rates 13 out of 16 Kansas communi- 
ties. Manhattan gives S4.76 per per- 
son. Lawrence gives $9.07 per per- 
son, and Topcka donates S20.7 1 per 
person. 

"Manhattan can do more," Schuet- 



Hafctz, issued a statement saying she 
"unequivocally asserts her 
innocence." 

"I am innocent of any wrongdo- 
ing," said Gabcl, who was named 
judge of the year by the National 
Association of Woman Judges in 
1986, Her lawyer, Michael Fcldbcrg, 
said she retired primarily for health 
reasons, not the allegations against 
her. 

The indictment alleged the trio's 
scheme not only defrauded the city in 
the hiring of Gabcl's daughter, Sukh- 
rcct Gabel, but defrauded Capasso of 
$60,000 in temporary support pay- 
ments as well as possible larger sums 
in the final divorce settlement for 
"the financial benefit" of Capasso 
and Myerson. 

The indictment also charged that 
Myerson wined and dined the Gabel 
family during the summer of 1983 
and Capasso picked up the tab. 



tc said. "Manhattan can improve in 
its giving to the United Way." 

The campus campaign began Sept. 
30 with a continental breakfast for 
about 120 United Way departmental 
representatives from the University 
who were asked to attend a training 
session and distribute an informa- 
tional letter about the United Way 
and pledge cards to the employees 
within their department. The rep- 
resentatives arc also responsible for 
collecting donations and returning 
the cards and money to the campus 
committee. 

A videotape produced by the local 
United Way committee was also 
shown at the breakfast to illustrate 
the needs in Riley County. 

"It gave the flavor that it could be 
your next door neighbor, or someone 
yoti know with one of these needs," 
Schuette said. 



Part of the scheme, according to 
the indictment, included numerous 
false statements to the parties and 
lawyers in the Capasso divorce, the 
news media and city officials, 
including Mayor Edward I. Koch, for 
25 years a close friend and political 
ally of Myerson 's. 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, Thursday, Oclobr I, 1M7 



I 



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Marketing seminar says priority 
should be to 'satisfy' consumers 



By Undo Huddleston 

Colleglon Reporter 

Companies need to gear their pro- 
duction, marketing and advertising 
practices to meet consumers' wants 
and needs, two Scandinavian busi- 
ness consultants said Wednesday at a 
service marketing seminar in the 
Union. 

"We are free to produce the pro- 
ducts of our choice. But, it is only 
economically logical to satisfy the 
customer," said Christian Gronroos, 
one of the speakers. 'To have a real 
service approach to business, you 
must understand the consumer." 

The program, "A Service 
Approach to Business: The New 
Thinking in Service Marketing and 
Management," was presented by 
Gronroos, chairman of the depart- 



ment of marketing at the Swedish 
School of Economics and Business 
Administration, Nordic Service 
Institute Ltd.; and Evert Gummes- 
son, a professor in management and 
marketing at the University of Karls- 
tad, Sweden, and co-founder of the 
Stockholm Consulting Group. 

"Service marketing is the major 
consumer auractor when the product 
itself doesn't differentiate one pro- 
ducer from the next," Gummesson 
said. 

"Good service is not only to be 
able to take care of the normal activi- 
ties, but also to be able to deal with 
the abnormal. If a business can do 
this, then it's got a good start on 
business-consumer relations," he 
said. 

Gronroos said in a service com- 
pany, every employee is engaged in 



the marketing performance of that 
company. 

"The person who has the direct 
contact with the customer must real- 
ize the responsibility of satisfying 
that customer. Hard work from the 
rest of the company rests on the suc- 
cess of the main coniact person," he 
said. "Customers pay for services, so 
they should be satisfied with them." 
Gummesson added, "Advertising 
and sales promotion departments 
only involve a small part of the com- 
pany, but service marketing involves 
utilization of resources in all parts of 
the company." 

Both lecturers said the two most 
important elements of service mark- 
eting are accuracy and cooperation. 
"Even if a company has one cus- 
tomer walk away unsatisfied, 
improvements can be made," Gron- 



roos said. "When companies perform 
perfectly, it is something to be proud 
of. However, consumers expect per- 
fection, and several will tolerate 
nothing less." 

Since service marketing is becom- 
ing a greater part if the United States' 
total economy, more knowledge 
about it needs to be disseminated, 
said Ray Coleman, director of the 
International Trade Institution. 

"It's critical we not only have effi- 
cient service and marketing of those 
services in the United States, but also 
worldwide," Coleman said. "We feel 
very fortunate to be able to bring 
Gummesson and Gronroos to Kansas 
and have them share their knowledge 
with us." 

More than 70 people attended the 
seminar . 



Top 2 members of AIDS commission resign 



By The Assockited Press 

WASHINGTON — The top two 
members of President Reagan's 
AIDS commission resigned Wednes- 
day, underscoring continuing tur- 
moil within the panel that is sup- 
posed to file its first report in two 
months. 

More than six hours after Dr. W. 
Eugene Mayberry's office at the 
Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., 
confirmed that he was quitting as 
chairman of the 1 3- member commis- 
sion, the White House said Reagan 
had accepted the resignation with 
regret 

The brief statement also con- 
firmed reports from several govern- 
ment sources that the president will 
elevate retired Adm. James D. Watk- 
ins, a former chief of naval opera- 
tions, to the chairmanship. 



The White House statement took 
no note of the departure of the 
panel's vice chairman, Dr. Woodrow 
A. Myers Jr., the Indiana state health 
commissioner. Myers announced his 
resignation shortly after Mayberry. 

There was no word whether Rea- 
gan would name new members to the 
commission to replace Mayberry and 
Myers. 

Reagan created the commission 
earlier this year to develop recom- 
mendations on how die government 
should cope with the growing 
epidemic of AIDS — acquired 
immune deficiency syndrome. The 
panel's makeup has been criticized 
for lacking medical specialists who 
deal with the fatal disease. 

A spokesman for Mayberry, chief 
executive officer of the Mayo Clinic, 
said the doctor preferred not to com- 
ment on the reasons for his departure. 



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"For his own reasons, he just pre- 
fers not to elaborate," said spokes- 
man Michael O'Hara. 

The White House statement issued 
by presidential spokesman Marlin 
Fitzwatcr said Reagan met with 
Watkins on Wednesday. It quoted 
(he president as saying he was sure 
Watkins "will provide the leadership 
that is necessary for this commission 
to review fully all aspects of the 
AIDS epidemic." 

The statement said Watkins 
expressed his willingness to devote 
full time to the commission, which 
has been without an executive direc- 
tor for nearly a month. 

Myers told reporters in Indiana 
that he had talked with Mayberry 
before announcing his own 
resignation. 

He cited internal bickering and 
inadequate White House support for 



Mayberry in particular and the panel 
in general as the reasons for his 
resignation. 

"I'm not going to get into indivi- 
dual personalities, but the difficulties 
we experienced internally were 
severe," Myers said. 

Three federal health officials told 
The Associated Press that Mayber- 
ry's departure, which spurred Myers 
to follow, came after he failed to 
obtain White House backing in com- 
mission member Dr. William B. 
Walsh, founder of Project Hope. 



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Inquire by calling 532-6436 




Holton renovation 
tops Senate agenda 
tonight at 7 p.m. 



By The Collegian Staff 

Student Senate will consider 
several plans to renovate Holton 
Hall once again during their meet- 
ing at 7 p.m. in the Union Big 
Eight Room. 

A bill presented by Dan Owens, 
senior in economics, will go 
before Senate asking that student 
fees provide only $780,000 of the 
money used to renovate Holton 
Hall. Owen's plan indicates the 
rest of the money needed for the 
$1,069 million renovation would 
come from the administration 
through the Institutional Support 
Fee. 

Senate Chairperson Michelle 
Benoit has also drafted a bill to 
accept the original $780,000 plan. 
Senate agreed to fund this money 



in 198 1 when the renovation was 
proposed. 

Benoit said there is also the 
possibility that the plan for stu- 
dent money to fund the entire 
$1,069 million would be reintro- 
duced. Senate voted against this 
plan on Sept. 24. 

"I don't know what will hap- 
pen," said Benoit. She said that 
because of the requirement of a 
two- thirds majority vote any bill 
would be difficult to pass. 

"1 really hope this gets 
decided," Benoit said about the 
funding of the Holton renovation. 
"We need to get this done" to 
move on to other things, she said. 

Other issues on the agenda for 
the Senate meeting include possi- 
ble revisions in the by-laws and 
the Senate constitution. 



7 colleges to divide grant 



By The Associoted Press 

WASHINGTON — Seven Kansas 
colleges will divide U.S. Department 
of Education grants totaling nearly 
$2 million, Sen. Bob Dole, R 
Kansas, announced Wednesday. 

The grants, under Title HI of the 
Higher Education Act of 1965, arc 
designed to improve academic qual- 
ity while encouraging self- 



sufficiency. 

The largest grant, $493,653, went 
to Donnelly College of Kansas City, 
Kan., while Allen County Communi- 
ty College in lola got $404,677. 

Other grants included Barton 
County Community College, Great 
Bend, $200,000; Cloud County 
Community College, Concordia, 
$199,649 



Stu dents Are We lcome! 

Co mmission 
C hurch 

Statement of Faith: 



We believe the Bible to be the 
Inspired, the only Infallible, 
authoritative Word of Cod. 

We believe there Is one 
almighty, perfect and triune 
God: Father, Son, and Holy 
Spirit, eternally coexistent 
personalities of the same 
essence. 

We believe In the deity or our 
Lord Jesus Christ, In His virgin 
birth, His sinless life, His 
substitutionary death. His 
bodily resurrection, His 
ascension to the right hand of 
the Father and His personal 
return In power and glory. 

We believe In the personality of 
the Holy Spirit, and In His 
ministry of convicting and 
regenerating sinful men, and 
Indwelling, sealing and 
empowering believers. 



We believe in the fall of man 
from the state of Innocence In 
which he was created to one of 
total depravity tn which he la 
devoid of spiritual life, and 
Incapable, apart from divine 
power, of pleasing God. 
We believe la the Justification 
of the sinner by grace through 
faith alone. 

We believe that the church 
universal Is composed of all 
true believers and that Its 
members should assemble 
themselves together In local 
rhurrhe* for worship, prayer, 
fellowship and teaching with a 
view to being equipped to fulfill 
the Great Commission, 
We believe In the bodily 
resurrection of the saved to 
Immortality, and In the 
conscious eternal suffering of 
the lost. 



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InFocusThursday 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Thursday, October 8, 1987 ■ Page 7 




1 

Spreading the 'Word 




Patau crusade emphasizes -perfect souls 



Suff/Slcvc Rumimen 

Audience members attend Patau's first college ministry since the 
University of Wisconsin, Madison in 1982. 




Patau says although there are many people with different problems such as divorce, AIDS and the farm crisis, each person has the opportunity to seek help through the love of Jesus Christ. 

it's a nice, juicy scandal." he said. 



Staff /Steve RismiufCTi 



By Judy Lundstrom 
Speciol Projects Editor 

Luis Palau ended a five-year streak 
Wednesday night. 

The 52- year-old Christian evangel- 
ist once again began a crusade on a 
college campus. 

The last time Palau held a college 
crusade was at the University of Wis- 
consin in Madison in 1982. His reason 
for returning to the college scene: 
Today's students have an image of a 
perfect body, but not a perfect soul, he 
said 

"The University is not geared to the 
soul, the spirit and moral standards," 
he said during an interview Wednes- 
day at the Univcrsift' Inn. "The 
emphasis is more on the intellectual 
and the physical aspects. I feel that 
every year there should be an event 10 
give students a balance in their total 
lifestyle." 

Palau, who was bom in Argentina, 
moved to the United States at age 25 
and attended Multnomah School of 
the Bible in Portland, Ore., where he 
now resides with his wife, Pat, and 
four sons. He conducted his first 
evangelistic crusade in Bogota, Col- 
ombia, in 1966, and has since con- 
ducted more than 120 crusades in 
nearly 50 countries. The Palau staff 
consists of 45 members across the 
continent. 

While he usually ministers in large 
capitol cities with populations of one 
million or more, Palau said he gets just 
as excited over a city like Manhattan. 

He said there were three reasons 
why he chose Manhattan. 

"I was persuaded that Kansas State 
was a good reason for coming," he 
said. "I am always nervous when I 
speak to university students, but I then 
end up enjoying it and wishing 1 was 
there longer." 

Another reason, he said, is Fort 
Riley. 

"I have a real sense of duty to the 
military of America," he said. 

The third reason is die farmers, he 
said. 

"I fell a real sense of understanding 
and compassion for the farmers (for) 
whom, at the point o( my invitation, 
the crisis was at its depth," he said. 

Manhattan is small, he said, "but 
people are people." And no matter 
where he goes, Palau said he gets tired 
of questions about Jim and Tammy 
Faye Bakker. 

"It's a national issue, because when 
they're short of news it Tits well and 



"But I'm here to promote the Prince of 
Peace — I'm not here to promote me 
or promote evangelists, or even 
defend evangelists." 

The failure of one couple in South 
Carolina is not going to destroy the 
character of Christ, he said. 

Patau said a common misconcep- 
tion people have of the Bakkers is that 
they are evangelists. 

"They are not evangelists, they are 
talk show hosts," he said. 

Palau believes another talk show 
host who is mis identified as an 
evangelist is Pat Robertson, host of 
"The 700 Club" and the latest pres- 
idential candidate. 

Palau added, however, that 
"Robertson's a fine person. I don't 
want to put him in the same league." 
He said he doesn't like using the 
term "evangelist" because it has such a 
poor connotation. But, he said, the 
Rev. Billy Graham has lifted the term 
to higher credibility. 

Palau has often been called a "Latin 
Billy Graham," a title he said he is 
honored to hold. 

"I'm a persona] friend of his," he 
said. "He opened the doors to Europe 
for us; he opened the doors to Austral t- 
a for us; I owe him a lot." 

Even so, Patau said, he docs not try 
to copy everything Graham does. He 
said he has gotten away from some of 
the "churchy" things, using more 
upbeat music and fewer invocations 
and benedictions in his crusades. 

Patau's crusades are geared toward 
the non-church people. 

"The purpose is not to entertain the 
Christian, but to reach out to the one 
who still isn't committed," he said. 
Palau said there is no way his mini- 
stry can be considered a cult. 

"A cull usually is led by a forceful 
figure who draws attention to himself 
or herself and that tries to get the disci- 
ples to follow them and obey their 
rules, whereas my approach is the 
focus to follow Christ and not to fol- 
low man — precisely the very oppo- 
site," he said. 

Patau's sponsors for the Manhattan 
crusade are a transdenominational 
committee made up of most of the 
Christian campus organizations and 
many local churches. 

He said that when it comes to 

money, he has "always been up front. 

"We always give away copies of 

balance sheets and budgets," he said, 

"We let everybody come to our office 

■ See PALAU, Page 12 




Suff /Jennifer Quiet 

ABOVE; Shawna Palmer, left, sophomore in hotel and restaurant management, 
talks to Brenda McHenry, senior in social work and crusade counselor after the 
first session or the Heart of America Crusade. LEFT: Jenny Stutesman, freshman 
in secondary education, joins in the singing at the opening of the crusade. 



I . * 









Palau delivers bis message of "Hope for a Stressed 
to«bout 2,000 people in Ahearn Field House, K 



Out Heart Land" 
State police said. 



Sliff/Sleve Ritmuiten 

Wednesday evening was the opening session of his five-day area 
crusade. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thur«d«V, Octobw », 1M7 



Property tax to rise 

Regents propose buildings 



By The Associate Press 

TOPEKA — The interim Ways 
and Means Committee Wednesday 
agreed to recommend that the state's 
property lax be increased to finance 
construction of new buildings at state 
Board of Regents universities. 

The proposed increase in the state 
mill levy from 1.5 to 2 mills would 
generate about $6.3 million under 
current appraisal, according to Sen. 
Gus Bogina, R-Lcacxa, who is com- 
mittee chairman. 

The committee declined to 
increase the mill levy to allow the 
universities to purchase equipment 
for classrooms and laboratories, 
however. 

Increasing the state mill levy for 
construction projects, which would 
require the approval of the Legisla- 
ture, was the only substantial recom- 
mendation the committee made as it 
sought alternative forms of financing 
for the state's seven regents 



institutions. 

The committee rejected proposals 
to allow the regents to issue revenue 
bonds or increase student tuitions to 
purchase what university officials 
say is badly needed equipment 

School officials have told law- 
makers the state's regents schools 
need to buy and replace old equip- 
ment to keep the Kansas colleges 
competitive with other institutions. 

The committee agreed that current 
level of funding for equipment was 
inadequate. But in failing to come up 
with an alternative source of financ- 
ing for equipment purchases, the 
committee indicated that the current 
method of funding should be 
continued. 

Kansas regents universities use 
general -use and restricted-use funds, 
such as research grants, for equip- 
ment purchases. Approximately 
$28.8 million was spent at the seven 
campuses on equipment and library 
acquisitions in the fiscal year of 



1987, which ended June 30. 

Sen. Paul Fcleciano, D-Wichila, 
who supported a proposal to allow 
regents to issue revenue bonds, said 
the state's existing funding mechan- 
ism is not adequate to meet the grow- 
ing needs ot the seven campuses. 

"We'll never get out of the nit 
we're in," he told committee mem- 
bers. "It's just not there, gentlemen. 
You have to be bold, you have to be 
innovative." 

Rep. Jack Shriver, D- Arkansas 
City, said revenue bonds would pro- 
vide the regents schools with a one- 
time infusion of cash, but that would 
not solve the equipment-shortage 
problem in the long run. 

Sen. Merrill Wens. R-Junction 
City, said he opposed increasing stu- 
dent tuition to pay for equipment 
purchases. He suggested, however, 
that course fees be assessed to stu- 
dents who use equipment if that 
equipment has a relatively short life 
span, such as two or three years. 



KCC offers proposal eliminating 
regulation of state trucking rates 



By The Anockrtod Press 

TOPEKA — The Kansas Corpo- 
ration Commission has presented a 
proposal to eliminate all regulation 
of trucking industry rates in the state 
to Gov. Mike Hayden. 

The proposal, outlined in an issue 
paper, was submitted to the Division 
of Budget along with the agency's 
budget in July. The commission had 
been studying the issue for several 
months, Steve Menaugh, a KCC 
spokesman, said Wednesday. 

"We concluded that economic reg- 
ulation does not serve the public 
interest, and that the coil savings of 
deregulation outweigh the possible 
harms," the KCC's issue paper said. 

However, a representative for the 
trucking industry said the proposal 
concerned her, and she said she did 
not understand why it was being 
submitted. 

"The commission hasn't contacted 
us," said Mary Turkington, execu ti ve 



director for the Kansas Motor Car- 
riers Association. "We don't know 
what they're trying to correct." 

Kathy Peterson, Hayden's press 
secretary, said the proposal is being 
considered by the governor and "has 
no other standing" among other 
requests for legislation. 

"He has made absolutely no com- 
ment, pro or con, on it," Peterson 
said. "It was initiated by the KCC." 

Currently, the commission has the 
power to specify minimum and max- 
imum rates for motor carriers, and 
the agency regulates the entry of 
intrastate motor carriers into Kansas. 

According to the issue paper, the 
KCC has become less restrictive in 
its regulation of the trucking indus- 
try, preferring to focus on safety and 
whether a carrier is "fit, willing and 
able" to serve when considering 
allowing them to operate. 

"Lessened regulation has resulted 
in significant savings for Kansas 
shippers," the issue paper said. 



However, Turkington said she 
questioned whether rates would go 
down if the industry was deregula- 
tion, and she said her group would be 
concerned about predatory pricing. 

"Frankly, we'd really be con- 
cerned about such a move." Turking- 
ton said. 

"Strict deregulation would max- 
imize the responsiveness of motor 
carriers to market forces and increase 
competition," the KCC said in its 
issue paper. "Such competition 
would decrease shipping costs and 
improve service, especially to rural 
areas." 

The report also recommends that if 
the state deregulates trucking indus- 
try rates, a greater emphasis should 
be placed on enforcing safety 
regulations. 

"The commission will shift per- 
sonnel from the rates section to safe- 
ty programs and increase die number 
of investigator-inspectors to increase 
enforcement." the issue paper said. 



ACLU 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

tics, freedom of reproductive choice 

and freedom of speech and the press. 

Gottlieb said he opposed Bork's 



"hostility to the traditional view of 
the role of the Bill of Rights." He said 
Bork's views would "cut across all 
areas of constitutional law." 

Although the Senate Judiciary 
Committee voted 9-5 Tuesday 
against Bork's nomination, Gottlieb 
and Littrcll still want to "keep up the 




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U.S. banks increase prime rate 
to highest mark since early '86 



By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK - Major U.S. 
banks raised their prime lending 
rates a half percentage point Wed- 
nesday to 9.25 percent, the highest 
level since early 1986 and a reflec- 
tion of the broad pressure toward 
higher interest rales nationwide. 

Citibank and Chase Manhattan 

— the nation's two biggest banks 

— were the first to announce an 
increase in the key rate. Other 
major banks followed suit. 

The financial makels showed 
little reaction to the increase. Bond 
prices were higher, while the stock 
market see-sawed throughout the 
day in reaction to Tuesday's 
record-breaking drop in prices. 
The Dow Jones average finished 
the day up 2.45 points to 2,55 1 .08, 
after a record 91.55 point plunge 
Tuesday. 

The prime is the benchmark 
used by banks to set interest rates 
on a variety of corporate and con- 
sumer loans. 

The latest increase, the fourth so 
far this year, will likely mean high- 



er interest payments on mortgages, 
home equity loans, credit cards and 
other consumer debts. It also could 
slow future economic growth. 

"It basically comes as no sur- 
prise," said Elizabeth G. Reiners, a 
money market analyst with the 
investment firm Dean Witter Rey- 
nolds Inc. "Banks have been under 
pressure to maintain profit margins 
following huge writeoffs for loan- 
loss reserves" for shaky Third 
World loans. 

The increases also reflect the 
recent runup in credit market rates, 
which over the past year have 
pushed up banks' costs of borrow- 
ing money and paying interest on 
deposit accounts. 

Economists have linked the 
upward movement to efforts by the 
Federal Reserve Board to tighten 
credit conditions, largely to stem 
the dollar's declining value and 
keep inflation in check. 

The prime was raised to 8.75 
percent from 8.25 percent on Sept 
4, in response to the Fed's decision 



to boost its discount rate, the inter- 
est charged to member banks. 

The last time the rate was as high 
as the new level was in early March 
1986, when it was lowered from 
9.5 percent to 9 percent. The prime 
peaked at 20.5 percent in 1981. 

While most economists said 
they expected another rise in the 
prime rate, some were surprised by 
the amount of the increase. 

"It does appear to be relatively 
greater than the market cost of 
funds," said Ward McCarthy, chief 
Financial economist for Mcrril! 
Lynch Capital Markets. 

For instance, a one-month certi- 
ficate of deposit carries an interest 
rate of 7.60 percent. A l'/i percen- 
tage point spread between the one- 
month CD and the prime rate is 
usually sufficient to maintain com- 
fortable profit margins for banks, 
he said. 

"The banks were probably just 
looking for an additional increase 
in short-term rates," McCarthy 
said. "I t's also a way of catching up 
to some of the Fed's tightening in 
recent months." 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, Octobw 8, 1987 



Air Force grounds fleet of B- 1 bombers 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON — The Air Fqrcc 
on Wednesday grounded its fleet of 
68 new B-1B bombers for a brief 
inspection of the planes' crew ejec- 
tion system following a recent crash 
in which only three of six crewmen 
on the aircraft were able to escape. 

In a statement, the service's 
Strategic Air Command said "this 
precautionary inspection is an out- 
growth of the Sept. 28 accident" at a 
training range in eastern Colorado. 

The inspections will require only 
about two hours per plane and arc 
beginning immediately, meaning the 
planes will be returned to service 
quickly, SAC said. 

"The Strategic Air Command is 



Inspection follows recent crash 



performing a precautionary, one- 
lime inspection of each B-1B air- 
craft's emergency escape system 
prior to the aircraft's next flight," the 
statement said. 

"Air Force maintenance personnel 
are performing the inspections ... and 
each aircraft will be returned to fly- 
ing status upon completion of the 
inspection." 

The Associated Press reported last 
week that the Air Force, in investi- 
gating the crash, had begun trying to 
determine why only three of the six 
crewmen on the plane ejected from 
the crippled aircraft. 



State food products 
to be highlighted 



By The Assocloied Press 

TOPEKA — Kansas food pro- 
ducts will be highlighted at groc- 
ery stores during the OcL 14-20 
"Celebrate Kansas Food" promo- 
tion, the Board of Agriculture 
announced Wednesday. 

More than 500 retail grocery 
stores have received promotional 
material as part of the program, 
including banners, posters, shelf 
cards, balloons and buttons. 

In addition, the Board of Agri- 
culture has developed radio and 
television commercials that have 
been distributed to every Kansas 
station, according to a release 
issued by the board. 

The promotion features more 



than 100 Kansas companies regis- 
tered in the Board of Agricul- 
ture's "From the Land of Kansas" 
program. 

The promotion is designed to 
increase consumer awareness of 
Kansas food products. Signs will 
be used to identify the "From the 
Land of Kansas" food items on on 
the shelf. 

Kansas-made products vary 
from cookies to baking ingre- 
dients, lofu to candy. 

A survey of more than 1,000 
customers and grocery store man- 
agers who participated in the May 
promotion showed that 72 percent 
recognized the "From the Land of 
Kansas" logo and 20 percent 
looked for it specifically. 



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Sources said at the time the Air 
Force was concerned because based 
on initial reports, it appeared that at 
least four and possibly all six of the 
crewmen should have been able to 
bail out safety. 

The three who ejected escaped 
with minor injuries, but the other 
three went down with the plane and 
were killed. 

The issue is a particularly sensitive 
one for the Air Force because when a 
B-1B carries six men instead of its 
normal crew of four, two of them are 
always going to face a more difficult 



lime escaping a damaged plane. The 
B-1B carries four ejection seats for 
the four primary crewmen; extra pas- 
sengers have to bail out through 
hatches in the plane's belly. 

The B- 1 B that crashed was carry- 
ing six men because it was on a train- 
ing flight and instructors were on 
board. The Air Force and Federal 
Aviation Administration have 
reported the plane apparendy ran into 
a flock of birds during low-level 
flight practice, disabling two of the 
four engines and setting at least one 
of them on fire. 



Despite the plane's crippled con- 
dition, the pilots managed to climb to 
an estimated al ti tude of about 1 5,000 
feet — in theory more than high 
enough to allow safe ejection and 
parachuting. 

The Air Force said no findings 
would be released until the crash 
investigation is completed. 

The B-1B, the first long-range 
strategic bomber to be produced by 
the United States in more than 25 
years, is manufactured by Rockwell 
International in El Scgundo, Calif. It 
has a maximum speed of about l.OOp 



mph and a range of more than 7,000 
miles, but is designed primarily to fly 
just below the speed of sound only 
200 feet above the ground. 

The Air Force is buying 100 of the 
planes for a total of $27.3 billion. 

The B-1B is powered by four 
engines and is smaller than the aged 
B-52 but capable of carrying more 
bombs. It already holds a number of 
world aviation speed records for a 
plane of its size. 

The B-1B and the radar-evading 
"Stealth" bomber, which has yet to 
enter production, arc key compo- 
nents of the Reagan administration's 
military buildup. Both are designed 
to improve the Air Force's ability to 
penetrate Soviet bordet defenses in 
the event of a war. 



Pilots admit falling asleep 
'strenuous' work schedule 



in air; 
faulted 



By The Associated Press 



LONDON — British airline pilots 
on long-haul flights say their entire 
crews have fallen asleep at the con- 
trols because of strenuous work sche- 
dules, researchers report. 

Under a 5-year-old confidential 
reporting program, one-third of 
almost 800 British pilots who dis- 
closed problems affecting their per- 
formance mentioned a demanding 
work schedule and the fatigue it 
caused, said Roger Green and Roy 
Skinner of the Royal Air Force Insti- 
tute of Aviation Medicine. 

The researchers quoted a range of 
pilots — either flying alone or with a 
large crew, in helicopters, freight or 
passenger aircraft — who said ihcy 
had nodded off while the automatic 
pilot did the flying. 



Green, an aviation psychologist, 
and Skinner, a retired military pilot, 
said pilots on long-distance night 
flights complained most often about 
difficulty in staying awake. 

Some specified being unable to 
sleep in noisy hotels between night 
flights; enduring long stopovers at 
congested airports, or becoming 
complacent in cockpits that are high- 
ly automated and where key chores 
become "unavoidably soporific." 

Writing in the October issue of 
The Log, the British Airline Pilots 
Association monthly journal, the 
researchers quoted one pilot on a 
long-haul aircraft who said he and his 
crew were delayed unexpectedly for 
12 hours at an airport. 

"During the subsequent flight, 
because of the delay, all of us were 
extremely tired," the pilot wrote 



"During the cruise we all fell 
asleep, only lobe woken by the Mach 
(speed) warning bell," he added. "At 
the constant power setting, the air- 
craft had slowly accelerated, causing 
the bell to ring. I estimated we were 
all asleep for about 20 minutes. For- 
tunately, we were between reporting 
points." 

Another pilot was quoted as say- 
ing he fell asleep on an eight-hour 
flight that he boarded one hour after a 
53-minutc flight from another 
airport 

The researchers remove identify- 
ing details of such cases, including 
the kind of airplane involved and size 
ofcrcw, from their published reports. 
In a telephone interview, Green said 
they had not totaled up the number of 
pilots who reported falling asleep. 

Even if the crew is asleep, airline 



passengers are not in immediate dan- 
ger. Green said. 

"But it goes against the whole 
ethos of flying," he said. "The crew 
are there to deal with the unexpected. 
I would think nobody would say this 
is a satisfactory situation." 

The Civil " Aviation Authority, 
which regulates the British aviation 
industry, said it had several special- 
ists who deal with pilot fatigue. "We 
don't wish to comment" on the 
research, said a spokesman, who 
declined to give his name. 

The authority lays down a maxi- 
mum that a pilot can work; no more 
than 50 hours a week and no more 
than 100 hours in 28 consecutive 
days. 



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Let's Talk About It . . . 

SELECTIVE ADMISSIONS POLICY 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Trturaalay, Octotmr 8, 1M7 



President requests 
$270 million in aid 
as peace 'insurance' 



By The Assoclotod Press 

WASHINGTON -- President 
Reagan, warning he won't be 
fooled by Sandinista "facades of 
freedom," asked Congress on 
Wednesday to approve $270 mil- 
lion in Contra aid as an insurance 
policy for peace in Nicaragua. 

Reagan, in a toughly worded 
address to the Organization of 
American States, lauded recent 
steps taken toward peace under a 
regional accord. 

But he also said the pact is 
"only a beginning" and described 
a series of steps the leftist Sandi- 
nista government in Managua 
must take in order to assure that 
U.S. military aid to the Contra 
rebels ends. 

"Full, free and fair elections 
and the open society that alone 
can make them possible, includ- 
ing full human rights and expul- 
sion of all Soviet and Cuban for- 
ces — these must be the bedrock 
of conditions upon which any 
further agreement with the Sandi- 
nistas is built," Reagan said. 

Although House Speaker Jim 
Wright, D-Texas has said Reagan 
has little chance of obtaining 
renewed military aid, the presi- 
dent lectured Congress against 
abandoning the Contras after sup- 
porting them in the past 

"I cannot just walk away," he 
said. "I have made a personal 
commitment (o them — and I will 
not walk away." 

Reagan termed the aid package 
"the essential guarantee that the 
Sandinistas will live up to the 
democratic conditions of the 
Guatemala Accord," the peace 
pact signed in August by five 
Central American nations, includ- 
ing Nicaragua. 

The president said he would 
"request and fight for" the $270 
million, 18-month aid package, 
which administration officials 
have said would go forward 
before the Nov. 7 cease-fire date 
called for under the regional 
peace accord. 

"Once a cease-fire is fully in 
effect, only that support necessary 



to maintain the freedom fighters 
(Contras) as a viable force will be 
delivered," Reagan pledged. 
"Then we, and they, will be 
watching to see how genuine the 
democratic reforms in Nicaragua 
are." 

The president said that if the 
Contras "are allowed to contest 
power politically without retribu- 
tion," U.S. support would 
"decrease proportionately" and 
would then be directed towards 
strengthening the democratic pro- 
cess in Nicaragua. 

He added that he planned to 
keep a wary eye on Nicaragua. 

"We cannot be satisfied with 
facades of freedom erected to fool 
international opinion, and then 
quickly dismantled when the 
pressure is off," Reagan declared. 
"We must insist on real democra- 
cy in Nicaragua — not for a week, 
not for a month or a year, but 
always." 

While Reagan praised the San- 
dinistas for starting to comply 
with the regional peace accord, he 
said he had "a skepticism bom of a 
long record of Sandinista deceit 
and broken promises." 

The president said Contra aid 
should be continued unless the 
Sandinistas realize "they do not 
have the option of being dicta- 
tors." He called on them to form a 
political party and "serve for lim- 
ited terms of office" under free 
and fair elections. 

Under the new peace plan 
signed by the Nicarapans, mun- 
icipal elections are to be held next 
year and presidential elections in 
1990. 

Although it is ambiguous 
whether negotiations must be face 
to face under the regional peace 
plan, Reagan asserted that "isn't it 
time (the Nicaraguans) sat down 
and negotiated" a cease-fire with 
the Contra rebels. 

The president also called for 
the expulsion of "all Soviet and 
Cuban forces," full freedom of the 
press, the disbanding of the secret 
police force and release of all 
political prisoners. 



Pregnant women warnec 

Day care children may carry virus 



By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK — Children in day 
care centers may be giving their 
mothers an invisible infection that 
can cause pregnant women to bear 
mentally retarded children, says a 
study reported Wednesday. 

The infection thus poses a risk to 
women with children who become 
pregnant again and is probably to 
blame for 1,000 to 2,000 cases of 
retardation and other birth defects a 
year, said the author of the new 
study, Dr. Stuart Adler of the Medi- 
cal College of Virginia in Richmond. 

In a two-year study of 104 children 
in a day care center in Richmond, 
Adler found that 38 of them, mostly 
under the age of 3, got the infection 
caused by a virus called 
cytomegalovirus. 

Of the mothers of those 38 child- 
ren, 18 had not become immune to 
the virus through a previous infec- 
tion, and six of them, or one-third, 
got the infection from their children, 
an infection rate that Adler said was 
'extremely high." 



In the general population, only 1 
percent to 5 percent of people arc 
infected each year, he said. He 
reported his findings Wednesday at 
the Intcrscience Conference on Ami- 
microbial Agents and 
Chemotherapy. 

In general, day care centers are 
known to be places where infections 
spread easily because of the number 
of small children in the same place. 

Adler noted that infection rates 
with cytomegalovirus vary in diffe- 
rent regions, but he said that he 
believes the problem of cytomegalo- 
virus infection in pregnant mothers is 
not limited to Richmond. 

"We think it's a national prob- 
lem," he said, noting that similar 
findings have been made in 
Alabama. 

The virus produces no visible ill- 
ness in normal children or adults, 
Adler said, though it can cause prob- 
lems in people whose immune sys- 
tems are damaged as a result of 
cancer or AIDS, 

In normal individuals, infection 
can be detected only through laborat- 



ory tests. Thus there is no way for 
either children or mothers to avoid 
contact with those who are infected 
or know when they are infected 
themselves. 

'There is not much that can be 
done," he said. Between 30 percent 
and 70 percent of adults have already 
had the infection, making them 
immune to further infection, he said. 

Mass screening to identify 
mothers who are not immune is not 
feasible, he said. The only hope lies 
in developing a vaccine to prevent 
the disease, which researchers arc 
now trying to do, Adler said. 

Although the virus is not normally 
associated with disease, its consequ- 
ences during pregnancy can be 
devastating, he said. 

"A mother who gets infected dur- 
ing the first half of pregnancy has 
between a one in 10 and a one in 20 
chance of having a child damaged by 
the infection, usually mentally 
retarded," he said. 

Cytomegalovirus is extremely 
common in the Third World, where 
children are universally infected 



before reaching age 2, Adler said. 
Paradoxically, the disease docs not 
lead to birth defects in any appreci- 
able numbers there because women 
of childbcaring age virtually all 
become immune to the virus as 
young children. 

The principal mode of transmis- 
sion of the vims among children and 
their patents is not known, Adler 
said. The possibilities include con- 
tact with saliva, contamination of 
shared toys or transmission on hands, 
he said. 

Adler also found that the infection 
was transmitted to day care workers 
and to four fathers, although the evi- 
dence indicated that two of those 
fathers may have contracted it from 
their wives rather than their children. 



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Th$ Men of Phi Kappa Theta 
like to Congratulate 
ew little sisters 
Aphelion Rose 

Kelly Keimig 




Sandy 

Lori Bo 
Cynthia B 

Gaye 

Tina Cardona 

Kim Courtney 

Julie Cox 

Anne Frey 

Brenda Goetz 

Becky Howard 

Roxanne Jones 



Stephanie Lee 
Tina Lemom 
i Ann Lusenhop 
i Mitchell 
Provow 
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leather Sol 
Susan Sowlel 



BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB 

invites you to come visit us at 

Octoberfest 
in Aggieville 

Saturday 
October 10 





10 a.m. -5 p.m. 

Come and Choose from our Selection 

Baked German Goods 




International Travel 

during 
Winter Intersession 




Travel this winter to London, Pirn. Brussels. Greece, or Australia and earn 2 to 3 hours of credit for your trip during Winter Inieries! ion. 
Because of the travel involved. rcgiMniion deadlines ire sooner than for on-campui Intersession courses. For more information about 
iheae study lours, see (he individual instructors as soon as possible, or call the Intercession Coordinator at 532-5686 or come to Umberger 
Hall. Room 311. Price* for study tours below do not include K Stale tuition . which is S43 per undergraduate hour and S62 per graduate 
hour of credit, and is payable at Jnterseifion Registration, December 7-9 at Farrcll Library Basement. 

12/26/87-1/14/88 Comparative Agriculture" Australia. New Zealand. Hawaii Tour: GEN AG SOS. Learn about agncullure in 
Australia and New Zealand hy veiling ornate and universiiy research centers. Vicv. beef cattle, dairy, sheep, swine, poultry and horse 
operations and a variety of forages and crops. Some highlights ol the lour include: nature reserves wuh italic flora and fauna, the ('.real 
Barrier Reef, the Maori Hang, fcasl and concert. & ihc Hawaii stopover on ihe rclurn. Three hours undergraduate or graduate credit. 
Instructor: Dr. demon Owensby. Agronomy Dcpartmcnl, 532 72.12 Deposit of SIM due: October 12. Balance of $2500-270(1 due 
November 16. 

12/22/87- I/10/H8 Architecture and Planning of Greece; ENVD 6W, Through visits lo sites, museums, ami offices aj design and 
planning professionals, the architecture arid planning of Greece will he examined from pre historic to modem limes A three-day 
excursion to Corinth, Mycene. Tyrins, Epidaurusand Nafplion will complement the sites vim led in Athens. Three hours undergraduate or 
graduate credtl Instructor: Dr. Ekflherios Pavlides, Environmental Design Department. 532-6846. Ueporil of 1200 due: immediately. 
Balance of S7M0 due: November I*. 

12/26/87- 1/10/88 Art Tour- London: ART 300. Visit art galleries and museums, restorations or preservations related to the Arts, literary 
and historical riles, and the Otealrc m London, Bath and Stratford Student* will visit the National Gallery, the Tate Gallery. Mme. 
Tussaud's Wax Museum, the Sacchi Gallery, the Museum of London, Stonehcngc and Winchester Cathedral. Students will do research in 
an area of particular interest during scheduled stops and will present the results of their investigation upon return. This course coincides 
with the English Department'* Literary Britain tour. Interested students are invited to attend an informational meeting on Wednesday, 
October 14. 3-5 p.m., in Union Room 204. Two hour* undergraduate credit Instructor: Ms. Diane Dollar, Art Department, 532-6605 
First depoaft of $100 due: October 23. Second payment of $542 due: November 13. Balance of $871 due: November 16. 
1 2/26/87- l/l 0/88 Literary Britain: ENGL 3M. Students will vWt a number of literary sites including the homes of Dickens and Keats 
and Shakespeare's properlie* in Stafford and Bath. Other rites on the tour include the KliW Royal Botanical Gardens, the British 
Mu*eum, Roman Bath* Museum, Stonehenge and Westminister Abby. Course Tecs include tickets to six plays, a ballet and an opera 
Student* will read texts provided by the instructor*, attend twoon-campu* sessions and will prepare a paper following the study lour. ThU 
course coincides with ihe Art Department's Art Tour. Interested students are invited to attend an informational mccling on Wednesday, 
October 14. 3-5 p.m.. in Union Room 204. Two hours undergraduate crediL Instructors: Mr. Gary CliA and Mr. Ben Nyberg, English 
Department, 532-6106 or 532-6716 Deposit of $100 due: October 23, Second payment of $542 due: November 13. Balance of $871 
due: November 16. 

12/27/87-1/10788 Clothing and Textiles Study Tour/ Brussels. Parts. London: CT 650. This course will examine the design and 
merchandising of clothing and accessoncs Discussions arc planned wuh representatives of a number of trade as«xialK>ns and 
prolessional organisations. In Paris and London, a number of leading fashion accessory houses will be visited. Visits lo fashion and folk 
costume museums and discussions with fashion marketing officials arc also planned. Two hours umlergraduale credit, Instructors: Mr. 
Bernard Rucsehhoff and Dr Bcitic Minshall, Clothing, Textiles and Interior Design Department 532-6W3, Amount of $15*5 due: 
November I. 

Division of Continuing Education 
Kansas State University 




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Sports 

Kansas State Collegian ■ Thursday, October 8, 1987 ■ Page 11 



'Cats rip Shockers 



By Chase Clark 

Sports Writer 



COUNCIL GROVE — The walls 
are tumbling down as K -State's vol- 
leyball team rewrites the record 
books almost every time it walks 
onto the floor. 

While defeating Wichita State, 
15-8, 15-8, 15-8, Wednesday night in 
Council Grove, K-State's Kristi Jac 
quan made her third entry this season 
in the Wildcats* record book. With 
seven service aces, Jacquart broke 
the individual career service ace 
record giving her a total of 129 career 
aces. 

Renec Whitney held the old mark 
of 128 from 1983-85. 

"Wasn't this our half-way point of 
the season?" K-State Coach Scott 
Nelson said. "I have a feeling Kristi 
is going to be rebreaking the record 
several times. She's just worked at 
(serving) real hard and it has really 
helped us. It's an area we haven't 
called on her to help us with this 
year.. .but she's sure been a pleasant 
surprise." 

Jacquart was the only person to set 
records Wednesday, but she's not the 
only Wildcat to do it this season. 

With the season just barely half 
completed, 23 K-State records have 
been tied or broken. Individually, 
Shawnee Call has wiped out five In- 
state marks, Jacquart has erased 
three and Mary Kinsey has set two 
new records. 

Kinsey, Call and Jacquart turned 
in good performances against WSU. 
Jacquart led the team in aces. Call 
collected 13 kills, four more than 
Kinsey, to pace the team and Kinsey 



dove for 10 digs while Call had nine 
digs. But they weren't the only rea- 
sons K-State was able to easily defeat 
Wichita State. 

Serving and consistent play were 
two of the main factors in the win 
against the Shockers. 

"Our execution and our concentra- 
tion stayed pretty level," Nelson said. 
"It seemed like as each game went 
on, we wore at them. Most of the aces 
came late in the game. Usually that's 
a sign that they arc getting mentally 
tired. 

"Obviously we've made some 
good improvements (since last sea- 
son). A lot of the teams we went five 
(games) with last year, now we are 
beating in three," he added. "That's a 
good sign." 

Another factor in the win was K- 
State's two- to three-inch heighth 
advantage over the Shockers. 

"When you are up against a team 
with shorter hitters, if you can play 
tough defense and dig them a few 
times, they start going for a little 
extra in their hitting," Nelson said. 
"That's when our blockers start 
blocking.. .and it helped in that it fun- 
neled their hitters right into our 
defense. I think (the size difference) 
is an advantage." 

Playing in Council Grove was a 
homecoming of sorts for K-State 
junior outside hitter Tami Tibbets. 
Tibbets, a Council Grove native, gra- 
duated from there in 1985. She play- 
ed on the school's 1984 Class 4 A 
state volleyball championship team 
and is the all-time leading scorer in 
girls' basketball there. 

"The crowd favorite had to be 
Tami," Nelson said. "There was a lot 



of pressure on Tami coming into this 
match. Any time you go back to your 
hometown,. .and you're a college 
player, you've got to play well. 

"I thought she played a great 
match. It seemed like every lime I 
looked up, she was swinging and the 
ball was hitting the floor on the other 
side," Nelson said. 

K-State started slow in all three 
games and had to play catch up ball 
in the early stages. In the middle and 
end game, though, the 'Cats stopped 
the Shockers in their tracks and easi- 
ly won all three matches. Wichita 
State coach Phil Shoemaker was 
unable to find the right combination 
on the court to stop K-State 's domi- 
nance in the later stages of all three 
games. 

"Last year both times we played 
them it went five games," Tibbets 
said. "I think we are stronger this 
year in a lot of areas and we just went 
after them." 

With the win, K-State's record 
climbed to 10-4 overall. Wichita 
State dropped to 3- 1 1 overall and 04 
against Big Eight Conference teams. 
The Shockers have previously lost to 
Nebraska, Oklahoma and Kansas. 

K -Sune will look to improve on its 
1-1 conference mark this weekend 
when they travel to Boulder, Colo., 
Saturday to play the Buffaloes. After 
that, the 'Cats face nationally ranked 
Nebraska Comhuskers on Tuesday 
in Lincoln, Neb. The Comhuskers 
are ranked fourth in the nation in the 
most recent national poll. K-State is 
5-4 on the road. 




SufflSwve WoJg«si 

Mary Kinsey spikes during Wednesday's game against The Wichita State University. The 'Cats improved their 
record to 10-4 by defeating the Shockers 15-8, 15-8, 15-8. Kinsey led the team with 10 digs. 



From 1911 to The Cat in the Hat, ' 
Missouri is where tradition began 



Saturday in Columbia, Mo", the 1 
State football team will take its place 
in history, so to speak. 

That's right When the 'Cats arrive 
Friday evening in Tiger town, the 
team can look forward to celebrating 
the 77 th anniversary of homecoming 
as a nationwide college alumni- 
student celebration. 

The tradition began in 1911 at the 
University of Missouri. The first 
game, between Missouri and Kansas, 
ended in a 3-3 tie. I can only suspect 
the festivities were more exciting 
than the actual game. 

As hallowed a tradition as home- 
coming is — with alumni re- 
establishing ties with the school and 
sporting the appropriate colors of 
their respective alma maters — 
something very nutty must be going 
on in Columbia. 




Let's face it With the oldest 
homecoming tradition in the U.S., 
the Tigers have a chance to stage a 
real class act and to set some stan- 
dards to gain nationwide media 
attention. 

Enter this year's MU homecoming 
theme: "The Joke's On You, KSU." 

Rather than making their theme a 



tribute to "01' Mizzou." they've 
shoved their tongues into their 
checks and thought of a theme that 
merely exploits and pokes fun at the 
opposition. Pure class for the place 
where homecoming began. 

Just a bit of information I gathered 
by calling Columbia was that we at 
K-State arc being made out as vil- 
lains, in one instance. 

It appears that in one homecoming 
skit. Willie is taking on the tide of the 
"Wildcat in the Hat," and instructing 
"the Grinch" to steal homecoming 
away from the fearful MU students. 

Never fear, though, because the 
older, wiser alumni save the day by 
instructing the students that the 
grinch can't possibly steal home- 
coming. Why? Because homecom- 
ing is not made up of the materialistic 
floats and banners the Grinch took — 



homecoming is held within the heart, 
with loyalty to '01 Mizzou and black 
and gold pride. 

Upon hearing this, the Grinch's 
heart expands to three limes its nor- 
mal size and the once evil monster 
returns everything he stole to douse 
the Tiger homecoming spirit 

To top oft this fairytale, the alum- 
ni, the students and the gracious 
Grinch all join in telling Willie, the 
Wildcat in the Hat, "The joke's on 
you, KSU." This may have taken 
some time to think of, but this cheap 
copy of the Dr, Seuss classic. "The 
Grinch That Stole Christmas" stimu- 
lates my gag reflex. 

Oh well, I guess what it's all about 
is people getting together to watch a 
football game, but I think it would be 
even funnier if the last laugh was on 
the Tigers. 



Players rejoin NFL teams 



By The Associated Press 

Quarterback Joe Montana, 
wide receiver Dwight Clark, run- 
ning back Roger Craig and nine 
other San Francisco 49crs were 
among 35 NFL players who 
defied the strike Wednesday and 
rejoined their teams. 

The NFL Management Council 
had set a 1 p.m. deadline for play- 
ers to report so they could be eligi- 
ble foi this weekend's games — 
and be paid. Several key players 
were among those who decided 
against missing a third consecu- 
tive paycheck. 

Wednesday's returnees sent the 
total number of players to 128 
who have reported since the strike 
began Sept. 22, though several are 
injured and rejoined their clubs 
for medical treatment. The play- 
ers union has 1,585 in its 
jurdiction. 



Seven teams remained solid - 
Kansas City. Philadelphia, the 
New York Giants, Seattle, San 
Diego, Tampa Bay and Washing- 
ton. And on four other teams — 
Chicago, Detroit, Minnesota and 
Green Bay — the only players 
who had reported were on injured 
reserve. 

Thus, four of Sunday's games 
will match all non-union players, 
with San Diego at Tampa Bay, 
Washington at the Giants, Minne- 
sota at Chicago and Detroit at 
Green Bay. 

The St. Louis Cardinals led the 
league in defectors, with 18. 
including four players who 
returned Wednesday — offensive 
tackle Tootie Robbins, punter 
Greg Cater, linebacker Charlie 
Baker and guard Mike Morris. 

The Super Bowl champion 
Giants had three near-defections. 



Both leagues now battling for pennants 



Youthful Twins outslug Detroit, 8-5 



By The Awoctated Pratt 

MINNEAPOLIS Minnesota 

Twins bullpen ace Jeff Reardon 
came in with runners on second and 
third and nobody out and retired the 
first three batters he faced. Neverthe- 
less he didn't think he did his job. 

"You have go for the strikeout in 
that situation," said Reardon, who 
gave up consecutive sacrifice flies to 
Dave Bergman and Chet Lemon in 
the eighth inning to let the Detroit 
Tigers take a 5-4 lead in the opening 
game of the American League 
playoffs. 

Reardon, however, kept the Twins 
close and they went on for an 8-5 
victory. 

"I didn't get the strikeout, you 
can't be perfect all the time," said 
Reardon, who was the winner. "After 
wc got the tying run I forgot all about 

it" 

Reardon entered this series with a 
27.00 earned run average in playoff 
action. He had pitched one inning 
giving up three runs in 1981 with 
Montreal. 

"I didn't even know I had a 27.00 
ERA." Reardon said. "It means 
nothing to me." 

Reardon said he thought the Twins 
had an advantage in the bullpen ene- 
tcring the series. 

While Reardon allowed only one 
hit in two innings, Detroit relievers 
failed to protect a 5-4 lead in the 
Twins' four-run eighth. 



"We have a lot more expereince in 
die bullpen, all the really have who 
has a lot of time is Hernandez," Rear- 
don said. 

Hernandez was one of three reliev- 
ers who failed to do the job for Spark- 
y Anderson in the eighth. 

The victory was the first ever in a 
playoff series for the Twins, who 
were swept by Baltimore in their 
only two appearances in 1969 and 
'70. 

AL Gam* 1 

Twins 8. Tigers 5 

Game 2 will be at the Metrodome 
Thursday night with Detroit's Jack 
Morris, 18-1 1, facing Bert Blylcvcn, 
15-12. 

The Twins scored four runs in the 
eighth inning, erasing a 5-4 Detroit 
lead and chasing Tigers* starter Doy- 
le Alexander, whose postseason mis- 
eries continued. 

One run already had scored in the 
eighth when the 37-year-old Baylor 
came to bat against reliever Willie 
Hernandez with the bases loaded and 
one out Baylor, one of only five 
Twins with postseason experience, 
lined a single to left for the run that 
put the Twins ahead to stay and made 
a winner of reliever Jeff Reardon, 
who had replaced starter Frank Viola 
in the top of the inning. 

The hit extended Baylor's record 
of consecutive playoff games with a 
hit to II. 

Gaetu hit solo homers in the sec- 



ond and in the Minnesota's three-run 
fifth, becoming the first player ever 
to hit homers in his first two AL play- 
off at-bats. 

Alexander came into the game 
with a 9-0 regular-season record with 
Detroit but in one previous World 
Series and two playoffs he was 0-3 
with a 7.65 ERA. 

Dan Gladden started the Minneso- 
ta eighth with a single. One out later 
Kirby Puckett doubled to left scoring 
Gladden and chasing Alexander. 
Mike Henneman relieved Alexander 
and walked Kent Hrbck intentional- 
ly. Henneman followed with a walk 
to Gaetti and that brought on 
Hernandez. 

Baylor, hitting for Randy Bush, 
singled for the tie-breaking run and 
Tom Brunansky followed with a 
double to left to score two more runs. 
Baylor was thrown out at the plate by 
shortstop Alan Trammel) as he also 
tried to score on the hit. 

Tigers Manager Sparky Anderson 
was denied his record-equaling 10th 
consecutive playoff victory dating 
back to 1975 and '76 Cincinnati 
teams. 

It was supposed to have been a 
battle of Detroit's experience versus 
Minnesota's youth. Each of Detroit's 
10 starters had some postseason 
experience none of Minnesota's did. 
Anderson was in his seventh playoff 
as a manager; Twins Manager Tom 
Kelly, his first 



Giants pull even in NL playoff series 



By The Associated Pratt 

ST. LOUIS — Dave Dravecky 
pulled the plug on St. Louis, Will 
Clark and Jeffrey Leonard turned on 
the power and the San Francisco 
Giants headed home with the Nation- 
al League playoffs tied at one victory 
apiece. 

Dravecky pitched a two-hitter 
while Clark and Leonard homered 
Wednesday as San Francisco beat the 
Cardinals 5-0. 

"Without a doubt it was my best 
game ever," said Dravecky, who 
pitched 10 2-3 scoreless innings in 
postseason play for San Diego in 
1984. "The focus is keeping their 
speed off the bases." 

The Giants shut down St. Louis' 
sprinters with another brilliant pitch- 
out sending the power-versus-speed 
series back to Candlestick Park for 
the next three games. Game 3 will be 
Friday night. 

"We play well in our ballpark," 
Giants Manager Roger Craig said. "It 
takes something away from their 
game." 

San Francisco, which outhomered 
the Cardinals 205-94 during the reg- 
ular season, exerted itself with the 
long ball. St. Louis, which led the 
majors by stealing 248 bases, again 
failed to unleash its running game. 
"They had the green light I don't 
know why they didn't run," Cardi- 
nals Manager Whitey Herzog said. 
Dravecky did not allow a runner 



past second base and did not give up 
a hit after Tommy Here's single in the 
fourth. Jim Lindeman singled in the 
second for the Cardinals' other hit 

Dravecky managed to avoid trou- 
ble despite leadoff walks in four 
innings. Those were his only walks 
and he struck out six. 

AfJec Hammaker is scheduled to 
pitch for the Giants in Game 3 with 
either Danny Cox, who missed the 
opener with a stiff neck, or Joe 
Magrane going for St Louis. 

NL Game 2 

Giants 5. Cards 

The Giants seized control on 
Clark's two-run homer in the second 
against John Tudor. Clark almost lost 
the home run when he came within a 
stride of passing Candy Maldonado 
on the bases. 

Leonard homered to straightaway 
center field opening the fourth for the 
second straight day. Leonard, with a 
$50,000 bonus clause in his contract 
for being the Most Valuable Player in 
the playoffs, also had two singles and 
is 5-for-8 in the series. 

Gold Glove shortstop Ozzie Smith 
let Jose Uribe's bases-loaded groun- 
der go through his legs with two outs 
in the eighth. The two-run error put 
the game out of reach. 

The Giants again throttled St. 
Louis' speed with a brilliant pilch- 
out Tony Pena was at fust with no 
outs in the third and Tudor batting in 
a sacrifice situation. But Dravecky 



pitched out on an 0- 1 count with Peru 
running, and catcher Bob Mclvin 
caught him stealing, 

San Francisco led the major 
leagues in throwing out would-be 
base stealers, and its only pitchout 
Tuesday night in a 5-3 loss caught 
Vince Coleman. The Cardinals, the 
fastest team in baseball, stole 248 
bases this season but arc 0-for-2 
against the Giants. 

A crowd of 55,331, matching the 
record attendance set for the playoff 
opener, was taken out of the game 
early. 

Maldonado led off the second with 
a single and one out later Clark hit a 
1-0 pilch on a high arc to right field. 
Maldonado was not sure it would 
clear the fence and was retreating 
toward first base and watching the 
ball. Clark was also looking at his hit 
and came within one step of going 
past Maldonado before suddenly 
stopping. 

If Clark had passed Maldonado, 
Clark would have been out and cre- 
dited with a single and Maldonado 
would have scored. 

Clark had been just 1 -for- 16 at 
Busch Stadium this season and ihc 
home run was the first allowed by 
Tudor in 24 1-3 innings. Giants Man- 
ager Roger Craig had dropped the 
left-handed Clark, who hit JS In 
rs, to die sixth spot against Tiki 
left-hander, even though Clark has 
hit better against left-handers in his 
major-league career. 



• 






■■«■ 



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12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thureday, October 8, 1987 



4T • 



Little Women' crowd McCain 



By Nancy Chartrand 
Collegian Reporter 

Not only "Little Women," but 
little boys, grandparents, parents 
and students filled McCain Audi- 
torium Wednesday evening as The 
Children's Theatre Company of 
Minneapolis presented its original 
theatrical adaptation of Louisa May 
Alcoa's "Little Women." 

The play tells of the hardships 
and joys of the March family: Meg, 
Jo, Beth, Amy and their parents. 
The story is told through the eyes of 
Jo, a tomboy who is struggling to 
keep her family together while her 
father is away fighting in the Civil 
War. 

The Children's Theatre Com- 
pany has been touring for 23 years, 
performing to young people and 
their families. The company per- 
forms nearly 300 times a year in 
facilities ranging from school gym- 
nasiums to large metropolitan 
theaters. 

The CTC's home is a multi- 
million dollar Minneapolis facility 
which was built in 1974. The CTC 
has developed an annua) audience 
of nearly 250,000 for its Mainsugc 
productions. This year, the touring 
production of "Little Women" is 
expected to play to an audience of 
100,000. 

While the CTC directs its pro- 
ductions toward children, people of 
all ages attended the performance. 
The audience ranged from pre- 
schoolers to grandparents. 




St»ff/Gtry Lytle 

The daughters of "Marmee" March present Christmas gifts to their mother during The Children's Theatre 
Company's presentation of "Little Women" in McCain Auditorium Wednesday evening. 



The Culture Cat, a promotional 
mascot for McCain, was on hand to 
welcome Wednesday's audience 
and inform them of future events. 

Two of the audience's younger 



members, Kelly Jansscn and Jen- 
nifer Barth, both 10 years old, said 
they were enjoying the play. 

"I've read it before but have nev- 
er seen it," Jennifer said. 



Not all of the children were as 
impressed by the play as Kelly and 
Jennifer. Some of the younger 
children opted to crawl into their 
parents' laps and take a nap. 



Palau 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 

and walk right through." 

People who use money-raising 
tactics like Oral Roberts are insulting 
the intelligence of even the least edu- 
cated people, Palau said. 

"It's an embarrassment to the 
cause," he said. "It just set up Christ- 
ianity for more mocking and more 
sneering. It will not destroy Christ- 
ianity. ..but it does bring into disre- 
pute the credibility of evangelical 
Christianity." 

Palau said in the 22 years he has 
been in the ministry, he has never 
raised money over the air. The 
financing for his crusades is raised 
locally by a finance committee, he 
said, with most of the money donated 
by individuals, churches and 
businesses. 

At the conclusion of each crusade, 
he said, a certified public accountant 
audits his records and the results are 
made available to the public. 

Although he said he doesn't like 
"to come on strong" on any issues, 
Palau said some of today's "hot top- 



ics" are se* , the family and die end of 
the world. 

He believes sex will be an issue 
forever. The family issue revolves 
around a fear of divorce. 

The issue Palau said he sees in all 
parts of the world is fear of a third 
world war and Armageddon. 

"It's a tremendous, intriguing 
interest to everyone," he said. 

People in western Europe have the 
most pessimistic attitude about the 
end of the world, he said. 

'They literally feel it could happen 
any moment. It is very depressing," 
he said. 

Palau, who will be leaving for a 
two-week crusade in Hong Kong 
Oct 30, said his goals are three-fold. 
He wants to introduce people to a 
personal relationship with Christ, 
bring unity to all Christians and see 
young Christians serve Christ full- 
time. 

As for the economics of his orga- 
nization, Palau said he is not in the 
ministry to get rich. 

"Not because we wouldn't like 
being rich," he said. "But there's no 
need to be rich in the first place 
because it can corrupt you." 



University re-names building 



By The Collegian Staff 

The Kansas Board of Regents 
recently approved the re-naming of 
the housing maintenance building at 
K-Statc for a classified staff 
employee. 

The Davenport Building was so 
named to honor Lloyd W. Daven- 
port, who worked in housing mainte- 
nance from 1948 until he retired in 
1984. 



The building is the first at K-State 
to be named for a classified staff 
employee, said University archivist 
Tony Crawford. Othercampus build- 
ings are named for past University 
presidents, former deans and profes- 
sors, alumni and other 
administrators. 

Davenport was the first person to 
be presented the Upper Midwest 
Region of Housing Officers Service 
Award. 



1101 MORO 
AGGIE VILLE' 



RUNZ4 

DRIVE INN 

RE STAURANT 






KXPIRES 

10-15-87 



FREE FRENCH FRIES 

1 order of FREE Prtnch FrUs with your next food purchase at RUNZA 



WAiVAMUi 1 ., 



« 



Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors & Grads . . . 

GIVE YOURSELF 
SOME CREDIT ! 



APPLY NOW FOR YOUR VERY OWN 



••• 




• Bring a photocopy of 

your School I.D. 

• No cosigner required 

APPLY NOW ON CAMPUS! 



Date: Oct. 6, 7 & 8 

Time: 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 

Place: Table outside Union Stateroom 



CfTIBANKO 



TV Listings 



By TV Data 



THURSDAY OCTOBER 8, 1987 



KSNT WIBW KTKA KSHB KTWU WGN ESPN WTBS 



7:00 Today 
:30 i 



8 



;00 
30 



Morning Pro- 



Good Momma, Scooby Ooo 
America Flmlstones 



To Be An- 
nounced 



:00 Hour Mega- 
:30 line 



J25K Pyramid Ghostbusters 
Card Sharks G I Joe 



My Little Pony Sesame 
Brady Bunch Street 



Special Boio 

Mister Rogers 



Nation s Bus 
SportsCenter 



B. Hillbillies 
BewrtcNd 



Smurfs SportsLoc* 

Teddy Runpin Racing 



I Love Luc , 
Hazel 



Who s Boss 
Mr Belvedere 



Sesame 
Street 



H.'s Heroes 
Twilight Zone 



Hydroplane 
Racing 



Movie: "The 
farmers 



10 



00 Jeopardy! 
30 Lose or Draw 



Price Is Right 



Who s Boss 
Mr Belvedere 



M.T. Moore 
Dick Van 



Body Electric 
Congress 



Andy Griffith 
Soap 



Billiards: Inter- 
natnl Champ. 



Daughter 



* a :00 Password Young and 
I :30 Wheel-Fortune the Restless 



LoveConnec 
Ask Dr Rulh 



Dyke 
Green Acres 



Psychokx 

£<erase/l 



GerakJo 



hliie 



Aerobics 
Getting Fit 



Perry Mason 



ja:00 News Midday Ail My Child- Beaver Sesame 

I c. 30 Days ol Our Boid/Beautiful refi I Love Lucy Street 



News 



Bo«ing (Top 
Rank) (Upe 



Movie: Ba- 
thiog Beauty 



:00 Uves As the Work) One Lite to 

30 Another World Turns Live 



Andy Griffith 
B Hiilbdiies 



Tenfco 



Van Dyke 
Andy Griffith 



Aquino vs. 
Gianlranco 



00 

:30 Santa Barbara 



Guiding Light 



General Hos- 
pital 



Brady Bunch Living Beaver RosiXWortd Tom & Jerry 

ZooMee Zoo Learn to Read Ghostbusters NFL Yearbook and Friends 



:00 

:3Q Oprah Wmtrey 



Donahue 



Scooby Ooo 

Thunder cats 



Smurts 
Ghostbusters 



Cooking 
On Aerobics 



Jem 
Transformers 



AWA Wres- 
tling 



Flmlstones 



00 
30 

:00 Family Ties 
:30 NBC News 



r:30 3j Company 



Magnum. P.I 



Dating Game Jetsons 
P. Court M Bravestar 



Square 1 TV G.I. Joe 
3-2-1 Contact M Braveslar 



Auto Racing 



Munsters 
Lave™ 



News 
CBS News 



News 
ABC News 



DM. Strokes 
Facts ol Ufe 



Sesame 
Street 



Facts ot Lite 
WKRP 



6:00 News News M'A'S'M 

:30 Wneet-Fortune Trutft/Conseq Newlywed 



SportsLoc* 
Horse Mag 



Alice 

Carol Burnett 



WKRP MacNe* / Leh- Cheers SportsCerrter Andy Griffith 

Gimme Br rer Newshour Barney Miller NHL Hockey: San lord 



7:00 Cosby Show 
30 Bjseoali Pay 



Tour of Duty 



Sledge Ham- Hi Street 
The Charm- Blues 



Adams Chron- 
icles 



Movie 



Montreal Can- 
adions at Phi- 



Movie: High 

Plains Drifter" 



8:00 ofH: American Wiseguy 
:30 League Cham- 

q 00 ponship Ser- Knots Landing 



Movie "Star Movie: 'The Mystery/Lord 
80 Year of Living Peter wimsey 



ladeiphia 
Flyers 



.30 «s Game Two 



Dangerousty 



DeGrassi High News 
Newt s Apple "_ 



Stanley Cup 



Movie: Major 
Dundee 



10 30 News 



Cheers 



News 
M'A'S'M 



Barney U 
Late Show 



Wild America H'mooner 
Bmioess Apt. Magnum, P.I, 



SpeedWeek 
SportsCenter 



j h 00 Tonight Snow Adderty 
1 :30 



B. Buddies 
Nig Mine 



j rj:00 EfltT 
1^ 30 LalaN 



OfiiflM 

light 



Mike Hammer 700 Club 



MacNeil / Leh- Water Skjng 

Dating Game rer Newshour Movie 



Movie: Para- 



Seven Per- 
cent Solution 



Sign -Ofl 



Surfer Mag trooper" 
Skateboardtng 



Collegian Classified Advertising 

CLASSIFIED AD FORMS 

Write your ad in the form provided below, and mail it in, along with the correct payment, to STUDENT PUBLICATIONS. INC., 
KEDZIE HALL, ROOM 103. KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY, MANHATTAN, KANSAS 66506. You can also stop by Kedzie 
103 to place your ad or call 532-6555 Student Publications now accepts MasterCard and Visa (Minimum charge of $5.) 

The DEADLINE for Classified Ads is NOON the day before publication: NOON Friday for Monday's publication. Deadline for 
cancellation is NOON the day before publication 

CLASSIFIED AD POLICY 

* Only the FIRST TWO words ol each ad will be m all caps; all other words will be in caps/lower, except initials. 

* No abbreviations, please 

* No last names or phone numbers will be printed in the Personals section. 

* Student Publications will not be responsible for more than one wrong classified insertion. It is the advertiser's responsibility to 
contact the paper if an error exists. No adjustment will be made if the error does not alter the value of the ad. 

' Items found ON CAMPUS can be advertised FREE lor a period not exceeding three days They can be placed at Kedzie 103 
or by calling 532-6555 

' If mailed ads do not arrive by the Noon deadline, they will be placed in the next days paper. 

* Ads which are incorrectly calculated will be run only for amount paid. 

* The Collegian reserves the nght to edit or reject any advertisement at any time 



Classified Ad Rates 



Word.yD.y 

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4.20 
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4. OS 
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4.48 
4.48 

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4.00 


4.44 


4.71 


1.00 


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4.10 


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1.01 


4 50 


1.10 


1,41 


1.11 


4.71 


1,40 


1.IO 


1.11 


1.00 


1.70 


1.1 a 


1.10 


1.JS 


1-00 


4. SO 


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1.11 


7. 10 


4. TO 


4.44 


1.70 


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4.00 


10 00 


1.7» 



Classified Categories 

IS 
IS 

17 



01 Announc*(T»nti 

0? Apanmvni lor Raw. — Furnthad 

09 ApannwMi tor Rant — Unfumlahad 

04 AuMmobMM tor Sat* IS 

05 Automfel* Rsntifc 19 
OS Card ot Thinlu SO 
07 Child Cara 21 
OS Compurar* 22 
OB E m ptoyma n l 23 

10 FltancraJ Sarvtoaa 24 

11 dang* and Yard SUM 25 

12 MouM4 and MctXa Homat tor Ram 26 

13 Houa** and Moba* Horn* tor Sal* 27 

14 LOW and Found 2S 



Mkoatanaoua Marcrtirdi** 

Motor cyclavBeycIa* for Sal* 

M uveal Intlrumariii 

Paraonar* 

Pat* and Pal Supplat 

ProtautonaJ Safvioa* 

Raniai* 

Raiu ma/Typing. Samoa* 

Hoorrmai* Waniad 

Sluaiton Waniad 

SpomogtMarjaBflGnal t purflmrjrv 




Othar 



I ClauMed Mat! 


Staler fiirm 














1 Nflme 






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.«■*<■ 



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i^-— *-l 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, Oclobar 8, 1987 



13 



Deaths 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

"We would havc.^bout 70 miss- 
ing," he said. "I would not say there 
is no hope. 1 have faith than there arc 
two or three (alive) in the Mona 
Channel. ...I insist that there are still 
people alive." 

Luis Rolon Nevarez, civil defense 
director for Puerto Rico, was not so 
optimistic. "I don't think we're going 
to find more survivors," he said 
Wednesday. 

Cabral and Nevarez flew over the 
scene Tuesday. Cabral estimated the 
number of sharks at "more than 40." 

"People signaled to us with their 
hands to please help them, but in our 
little plane we could do nothing." 

Nevarez said he saw several dozen 
bodies in the water, "some alive, 
others apparently dead, and sharks of 
600 to 800 pounds with bodies in 
their mouths." 

The Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel 
quoted him as saying; 

"When I saw the overturned hull, 
there were survivors on top of it and 
swimming next to it, A few minutes 
later we could see the sharks attack- 
ing them. 



"There were several schools of 
about IS sharks each, just attacking 
the refugees in the water. The sea was 
red around them. I've never seen 
anything more horrible in 22 years of 
civil defense." 

Cabral criticized the Dominican 
armed forces for not sending helicop- 
ters immediately. 

Ventura said the wooden boat 
started taking on water as soon as it 
left Death's Head Beach in Nagua, 

A plank attached to the prow gave 
way three miles offshore, water 
flooded in and the boat "sank very 
rapidly," he said. 

Lt. Gen. Antonio Imbert Barrcra, 
the armed forces minister, said other 
survivors told rescue officials several 
passengers started arguing with the 
boat's captain about the fare and the 
plank broke after a fight broke out 

He said the captain was killed in 
the melee and the boat struck a sand 
bar, according to the survivors. 

Cabral said some survivors had 
gasoline bums and "two or three of 
ihcm arc expected to die." How and 
when the fire started was not clear. 
Rolon Nevarez said one of the boat's 
motors exploded and that gasoline 
from spare tanks caught fire when 
passengers tried to empty them to use 
for flotation. 



Kedzie 103 



ClassAds 



532-6555 



Student Public ilior.5 will not be responsible 
for mo ^ thin one wrong classified insertion H is tfte 
advertiser's re«>;ontH>llity to contact the paper if an 
error Mists No adiustment wilt be made It the error 
does net alter the value of the ad 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



01 



Rubes 



MARY KAY Cosmetics— Skin care— Bl amour prod- 
ucts Fret facial, call Fiona Taylor. 539-2070 Hand 
icapced accessible. 1 1-75) 

FLYING INTEREST you'' For in tor mat) on on n State 
Flyinfl CluDcall Hugri Irvln 532-431 1 or 539-3128 

(111) 

LETS OO skiing over Christmas Break I Sunchase 
Tours Si » th Annual Col legists Winter Ski Breaks to 
Vail /Beaver Creek, Steamboat, Breckenndge end 
Winter Park for five or seven nights Including lifts/ 
partuKpicnics. races and mora from only 11541 
Optional round trip air and charier bus transporta- 
tion anil able Call loft tree tor your complete color 
ski break brochure 1-800 321 591 1 today I » 128-34) 

IN CELEBRATION ot Nations! Co op Month, People's 
Grocery Co-op. 81 1 Colorado, will have numerous 
items on specie! during the month of October 
Open to everyone Wednesdays. Thursdays and fn- 
days to am -6 pm Saturdays 10 am -5 p.m. (30- 
341 

Grand Opening 
Ocl 10 

Susie's Showbar 

101 Riley 
Ogdcn, RS 

Something Special 

GOODNOW MEET at 7 10 p m Thursday, Oct B in 
the first floor lobby 10 go 10 the Patau Crusade All 
your friends wilt be "going places" (32431 

WANTED PERSONALS column from Collegians 
dated 9/V87 to 900787. Will pay 00c each Call 
Heather. 532-2362. room e345 (33-34| 



MAIL CLERK. 40 hours a week involves some iisling, 
typing and fulfillment of orders Contact Norreen 
at the Master Teacher, 5390555 tor interview IS t- 
341 

WANTED DISC Jockey Friday and Saturday night 
5396015 Susie's Showbar 101 fluey. Ogden. Kan 
saa (3t 34i 

WANTED, ENTHUSIASTIC people who work well 
with people Falsetto's it now taking applications 
foi full and pan-lime help 'or posit Ions in running 
cash register, cooks, and drivers Come in tor Inlet- 
views altar 5 p m. Ask for Sieve, 1 127 Mom. 132-331 

AEROBIC LEADER vacancy at the KSU Bee Com 
pie* Musi be a student carrying 6 or mora hours 
Certification Is desired, but not required. Previous 
leaching experience highly recommended Mult 
be available Mondays through Thursdays from 
5 20-6 30 p m Interested individuals are to apply 
in person at I he Rec Complex administrative of free 
during business hours oetore 12 noon on Thuft 
day Ocl 8tn (3?il) 

J U N I OflS. S E N I ORS . and graduate a tuden 1 1 earn u p 
to $5,000 this school year managing on campus 
marketing program for top national companies 
FieilWe OT hours Call 1 800-932 0528. enl 007. 
(32-33) 

SCHOOL BUS driven beginning immediately U 75 
per hour Must be 21. have a good driving record 
and complete a training program Bus driving en- 
parlance not required Part-time 8 30 a.m. -8. 30 
a.m., 2 40 p m -4:30 p m Job desert pi Ion available 
upon request Apply to USD 383, 2031 Poynti Ave , 
Manhattan. KS 66502, 191 31 537-2400 EOE. (33-35) 

LUNCHROOM'PLAYGROUNO supervisor IUM 
hours par day it am to 1 p m . 63 ,87/tiour Apply 
10 USD 383. 2031 Poynti Ave.. Manhattan, KS 
66502 (913) 537 2400 EOE (33-36) 



FINANCIAL SEMVtCES 



10 



NEEDED IMMEOIATELY-S11 enthusiastic tele- 
phone operators lor local sal as promotion Stan 
S3.65 per hour plus bonuses Age no barrier. Eve- 
ning or day sh ill available Apply now I 431 PoynU 
9-9 (27-36) 



By Leigh Rubin jtwimifHTs fw heht-fuiihuheo o? houses and »jobiii homes ran nan- » 




At the "overcoming fear" encounter group. 



TWO BEDROOM apanmem available immediately 
Across from Ahearn 776 7569 (30-34) 

ONE-BEOflOOM. furnished Close to campus Avail 
able immediately 776-8918 after 5 30 p m 131-34) 

TWO BEDROOM Spacious apartment, good loea 
1 1 on 1 r no* or J an u ary, 1350 7 76-4993 (32-34 ) 

ONE BEDROOM, basement, quiet, plenty of space 
VI block from campus Available now, 6396671 or 
537 1M* (33-34) 

AMnTMBin FW n«r-UltfUIIWIHEO ~oT 

FOUR- BEDROOM, baseman 1. tin blocks irom cam- 
pus Available now 539-1498 (Sill) 

AUTOMOBILES FOB SALE "m" 

1960 AUDI 5O00S good condition loaded. » ,000 or 
bast oiler 776-9506 (29-33) 

t»B0 FORD Bronco XLT 302- V 8 Power steering. 
power brakes, air conditioning Good condition. 
539-6436 (31-331 



cornnirew oj_ 

VISUAL COMPUTER- 1050 CPiM two drives. 12BK. 
Hires monitor, software includes Wordstar Mutli- 
ptan Basic. 1450 Call 238 1073 (32-361 

CHFIOYMEHT M~ 

EARN SHUNDREDS weekly! in your spare lima 
United Services ot America is looking for home 
workers to perform mall services Incentive pro 
grams available For inlormation sand large, sell 
addressed, stamped envelope to USA. 24307 
Magic Mountain Parkway. Suite F306, Valencia, CA 
91355 17 341 

EXCELLENT WAGES tor spare lime assembly work, 
electronics, crafts, others, information, |504|641- 
0061 £>t 1837. open seven days Call now. 1 20 42) 

ATTENTION JOB hunters) Vista Drive In is looking 
for some erHMgetlc'peopMJ 10 work In me fountain 
or grill We have full and part-lime openings Apply 
m person (29-38) 

OVERSEAS JOBS summer, year round Europe. 
South America. Australia, Asia. All fields . 
(900 -2.000 month Sightseeing Free inlormation 
Write MC. PO Bon 52 KS2 Corona Del Mar. CA 
92625 (30 481 



ADULT COURT tor senous students One . two-, 
three-bedroom, very reasonable, quiet location 
near campus, no pets 537-6389 |3tf) 

POND. PETS, pasture, privacy— 6 miles Need re 
sponsible couple Labor can reduce rent One ot 
two attached mobile homes 494-6326 |31 35| 

HOUSES OHO HC81LE HOMES FOB SALE ~iT 

i960 COMMODORE 14 x 70. three bedrooms, two 
baths, wasnerfdryer. stove, refrigerate* Colonial 
Gardens, assume loan 7762261 (3044) 

TWO BEDROOM Great Lakes, includes appliances 
washer, dryer U 500 537 7873 (30 39) 

HOUSE FOR sale Two bedrooms, attached garage, 
fenced yard Couple, single person, couple with 
one child Call 539-2660 (32-33) 



LOST AND FOUND 



14 



LOST CALICO cat at Lawrence or Topeka Hardee s 
real area on I 70 Oct 4th No Irani claws Short 
lummy hair from spaying Answers to "Abby" 537 
0646. 132 39) 

FOUND— SHARP calculator in Cardwall 103 on 
Wednesday. Sept 30 Call Kent O 539-7561 (32-34) 



MISCELLANEOUS MEWNMrME 



15 



AT&T ELECTRIC typewnter, never used 1150 Porch 
glider, metal and wood, one year old S60 Phone 
53*8473 (30,341 




Chasing Reality 



By David Krug and Steve Cooper 



term (MP 
Tfcv trourt 




Bloom County 



By Berke Breathed 




WHAT COULP WS&X.Y 

cotMNce m ommise 
ftonam. womn nspmAt 

MILLIONS OP PIMPLY FAC6P 

coueoe sors mo 
REWimsm?? 




A FUWe 
THHBHKK 

AT HER 

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HEMS' / 


NO, I 

UNWtimNP 

fpeewm. 

IS tNWLVEP. 


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|K>^ 



SCHLIEBE'S 

OKTOBERFEST 

SPECIAL 

JOIN NOW FOR 

25% OFF 

STUDENT SEMESTER 
& STUDENT YEAR 

MEMBERSHIPS 

OFFER EXPIRES OCT. 3 1 it 

776-1750 

Now Open! 

Memberships 

Available! 

Work out 
with us today! 

First Visit Free 

776-6469 

1104 Waters. Manhattan 



THREE-PIECE living room sal for sals Brown plaid 
Mane otter, 532-5640. daytime Alter 5 p.m , 537 
1434 (31-34) 

STERLING SILVER ieweiry and chain |ust arrived We 
buyfsaii coins jewelry, gold, silver, toys, comic 
books, reck records Manhattan Coins and Col 
leclaOM*. 1130 Laramie 5391184 (32-34) 

TWO DAYS on ly The I ai e s 1 desi g ns 1 n women s begs . 
re we 1 ry. and aequmed dresses HoUdome Kola I, 
Saturday, Oct 10,1 ram 2-0 30 pm. Sunday. Ocl 11, 
Irom 9 30 am -8 pm Patrick's Clothing (32-34) 

PHASE LINEAR 1000 noise reduction unit, Kenwood 
KX 1030 cassette deck. 2 HPM too speakers. Akai 
1810 reel to reel, Technics SL 1310 turntable. P10 
near SA 9500 II amp with matching tuner Call 784 
3937 after 6pm 132 37) 

typewriter AND computer ribbons Hull Bus. 
nest Machines. 715 N 12th. Aggievilie, 539 7931 
(3211) 

FOR SALE: King sue walerbed, headboard book 
shelves, drawer*, 1250 Cat) 539-5405 (32 34) 

1957 0OOGE Polara, 1500 Like new 12-gauge Moss 
berg 'Turttay* special. 1150 Calf altar 8pm 776- 
3576 (32-36) 

U7 TICKETS tor sate, two great lower level seals 
Musi sell, tail evenings 539-1941 (32 34) 

Oct. Special Unlimited 

Number of Sessions 

for only $50. 

No membership fee — 
first visit free 



Candle wood Plaza 
3232 Kimball 

776-3308 





WE PILE IT ON! 



PYRAMID PIZZA 

AU Slices 99* 

after 5 p.m. 
539-4888 




LATE NIGHT BREAKFAST GRILL 

10 pjn.l UCL Jmasyi ind Sttanlayi 

J39-1571 



DANCE, 
DANCE, 
DANCE. 

to the sounds 
of the 

Lite V Lively 

the best variety 
music in town 



W< 



University ™^ Club 

17ih & Anderson, 539-7531 



MOTDRCrCLES/BICTCLES f R S*L£ 



11 



DUMOkiD BACK mountain bike, eiteilenl UMMtt- 
lion, aalraa Included Call after 7 pm . 776 9371 
(31-34) 

1961 HONDA CM 400 custom Eicetlem condition, 
bought new in 1964. almost 12.000 miles Wind- 
shield, rack, backrest available. Leon, 532-4666 
(32 33) 

f Ofl SALE 1981 Honda scooter. 1300 Call 532 5496 
(30-341 



MUSICAL INStWKENTS 



17 



GARVIN X-60 amplifier with celestian speaker. Five- 
band eaualiier footawitch and chorus box in. 
eluded 5394395 1 33-35 1 

TRADE UP! 

Trade_in Youi Old Home Speakers & 

Receive $100 Trade in 

Value Against the New 

Audio Pulse. 

1126 Moro 776-5507 

"II ay eft House of , yMusic 

Guitar Strings and 
Drum Sticks. Buy one set 

get 2nd set at 50% off 
327 Poyntz 776-7983 




TWO ACOUSTIC column speakers and miner Used 
lor dances and band. Excellent condition. Ask tor 
Clint or Trent 6399044 MOO 1 3> 36) 



PERSONALS 



II 



BSU CCC iclhus ivcf nsvs Romans 10: 1 3- 17. 1 John 

5tt-12 132-33) 
HEV NATHAN- Homdog 1 How's your package? 

What was in if The Neighbors |33) 

TtNADEP Happy 19 birthday Let's party! Your bud*. 
Lor i. Marcy and Christie |33) 

PHI KAP -QBE" iOroverl— Tou are so special I ha 
van I said thank you enough lor being my ctilppen 
dale, tne (lowers and my car I have to be the Luck) 
est moml Son, you are a Sweetheart I Love. Mom 
(33) 

AZOBECKVToan awesome pledge Dot — I am prou d 
to be your pledge Mom Fuuy Love. Julie (33) 

PHI GAM -The one I want to see is the one who 
holds the presidency II you're still interested, 
please respond Car admirer (33) 
SHAUNAM So glad lohave you back in Manhattan 
Hi sham (331 

K WINTER from Putnam — I"** got hungry eyes lor 
you Secretly Tours 133) 

RICHARD H Happy 21 si birthday. Stay "Outottrou 
bte.' but have tun Love you. VLH (33) 

DELT RYAN Tonight a the night when the stork ar 
nves And tusl the beginning ot many good times. 
Love. Mom (33) 

DELT DARLINGS Your pledge dads are psyched Its 
gome to be great The place is the Delt house. Be 
mere al eight! (33) 

DELT SON Ward To lell you I'm your mom. I can 
hardly wail Well parly tonight . it'll be great So my 
son be ready by 6, 1 m so proud, cause I think you're 
top rate Love. Mom (331 

DELT DANE Wa(ch ou( Delts. the lima has come lor 
a 1 1 1 o see Pi u mmer a my son . We'i 1 1 eat u p t he low n . 
don't say might, because my boy. you re out a- 
sight Love, Mom <33) 

I KE BOB V Do I 'eel lucky or what? A stud tor my 
dad' How special 1 Love, your Dot (33) 

AZD JEANNINE-Hows my III tie girl, tired? I nope 
you had a ( u n 1 1 me today — m any more ahead Love. 
Mom —PS When's pledga)ective? (33) 

20 MINUTE Tornado— Thanks for all your love and 
help Love Always -Massy Room (33i 

DAVID-HAPPY 19th TMTBOLMF Cant wall lor Fri- 
day, VMO?? You re very special to me! Love always, 
Sarah (33) 

BABY RIPPEE- A bouncing baby girl -I warn to tall 
the world Whsl a lesm well be— you and me 
Watch out world, she'll leave you in a whirl— just 
wait and see Love Mom (311 

WANTED FEMALE Musi be good looking, fun- 
loving, and be able lo mend a broken heart Opus 
(33) 

A20 SHEILA Together we will chal. together we will 
chow, together we will have lun but most ot all 
together we are * 1 ' Your Mama luv* you — Rachele 
(33) 

AZD PLEDGE Ginger— I'm so excited to have you as 
my Dot— Let's party Love, Mom. (33) 

AZD lil Laura Yo' mama have you guessed? Yo' 
baby you've been stressed I Welcome (o the nesl, 
aa a dot you're the best" Love, Mom (33) 

AZD KRISTA You and I will make * great pair, to- 
gether, good times ahead we will share. I'm super 
eicilad to have you as my dot ' Love, yo Mama 133) 

KARELYN— THE reason t was ao thirsty i a because 
you are so hot Will you help me spend my life- 
savings of (30? Waitresses don I always get the 
last say Love. Scott 133) 

HARPIST SATURDAY- sard I enioyed your music, 
would like lo talk mure. - 1 m all ears! (33) 



PETS M0 PET SUPPLIES 



19 



SPAYED FERRET, very piayluiand gentle Prefer sale 
to otology or veterinary student 539 1 966 |33| 



PMFESS10NAI SERVICES 



PROMPT ABORTIOtt and comraceplive aervicasm 
Lawrence 913641 5716 (illl 

PREGNANT? BIRTHRIGHT can help Free preg 
nancy test Confidential Call 5379160 103 S 
Fourth St .Suite 25 (lit) 

SELF HYPNOSIS Improve concentration, memory, 
recall Overcome test anxiety, tear of public speak- 
ing, etc. Personalized instruction, one 90-minute 
session renu i red. 1 1 40 G reg Po tier Ph D , 7 1 4 Poy- 
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Crossword 



By Eugene Sheffer 



Garfield 



By Jim Davis 




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14 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thurriiy, Octobr I, 1W7 



t! 



U.S. Justice team 



visits penitentiary 
for reinspection 



By The Associated Press 

LANSING — A team represent- 
ing the U.S Department of Justice 
began a reinspection of the Kansas 
Stale Penitentiary on Wednesday. 

The group is expected visit the 
prison again Thursday and Friday, 
said Larry Cowgcr, special assistant 
to Corrections Secretary Richard 
Mills. The reinspection follows the 
release this past summer of a report 
that charged conditions at the prison 
subjected inmates to cruel and 
unusual punishment 

State Department of Corrections 
officials requested the reinspection, 
Cowgcr said. 

Cowgcr said the report was based 
on an inspection that took place near- 
ly 1 8 months ago and state officials 
wanted a reinspection so that federal 
officials would have updated 
information. 

He also said the state wanted to 
narrow the number of issues to be 
resolved in an agreement it will try to 
work out with the federal agency to 
avoid a lawsuit. 

"We anticipate returning to the 
negotiating table with the Depart- 
ment of Justice" Cowgcr said, 
adding that the state agency wanted 
to start the process as soon as possi- 
ble. "Any kind of remedial action 
will be tied to the Legislature." 

Cowgcr said the team consisted of 



two consultants for the federal agen- 
cy and three attorneys. Accompany- 
ing them were Mills, Charles Sim- 
mons, the state agency's chief legal 
counsel, and Steve Davies, deputy 
secretary of corrections for insitu- 
tions and acting director at KSP. 

In its earlier report, sent to Gov. 
Mike Haydcn in June, federal inspec- 
tors said they found serious constitu- 
tional violations in three major areas: 
medical care, fire protection and liv- 
ing space. The inspection was done 
following inmate complaints. 

Corrections officials have said 
they already have moved to correct 
many of the problems listed in the 
report, noting that the Legislature has 
approved a renovation of the prison ' s 
infirmary and "A" Cellhouse. 

The team's visit came as four pris- 
oners ended their participation in an 
unrelated hunger strike. Eight pris- 
oners began fasting Thursday, and 
only one remains on the strike, a KSP 
spokesman said. 

The spokesman, Bill Cummiiigs, 
said the only prisoner still refusing 
food was one who began his protest 
after the eight original hunger strik- 
ers started on Thursday. Cummings 
would not disclose the demand of the 
remaining striker. 

Demands from the original eight 
varied, including requests for trans- 
fers to other states and changes in 
television privileges. 



Stores may promote 
state, Hayden says 



By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA — Although it is still 
tentative, Kansas could be the next 
state to have a six -week promotion in 
Bloomingdale's department stores. 
Gov. Mike Haydcn met with Les- 
ter Graibetz, executive vice president 
of Bloom ington's, during a three-day 
Kansas Cavalry trip to New York 
City to promote the slate. The Kansas 
Cavalry is a group of private citizens 
who try to attract businesses to the 
state. 

"I was very pleased with the 
response we received from the 
Bloomingdale's officials," Hayden 
said in a release Wednesday. 
"They're excited to feature Kansas 
products in their stores during a spe- 
cial promotion tentatively scheduled 
for sometime either this spring or 



summer. 

Seven representatives of Bloom- 
ingdale's will visit Kansas Oct. 18 
for six days to interview about 200 
companies being considered for pro- 
duct promotion in Bloomingdale's 
store. They will also visit attractions 
throughout the Kansas to leant as 
much about the state. 

The promotion would feature 
Kansas in displays throughout 
Bloomingdale's department stores in 
New York City and 16 other loca- 
tions Four states, Maine, Louisiana, 
Vermont and Oregon have proceeded 
Kansas in being featured in the 
stores. 

'These promotions have been very 
successful for the states which have 
been featured," Hayden said. "I am 
confident they would be equally sue- 
cesful for Kansas." 




Rowing for dollars 



Si»ff/M»ri< Uffmgwelt 



Rene Sua/o, junior in animal science, participates in the sixth annual Rrg-Athon. which raises money 
for K-State Crew. Team members rowed for 20 minutes and were sponsored for each meter rowed. 



Quake 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

low-interest loans for reconstruction 
of homes and businesses. 

Damage from the initial quake is 
estimated conservatively at $125 
million, but the total will grow as 



inspections continue and figures 
from aftershocks are added, said Cin- 
dy Kawano of the state Office of 
Emergency Services. 

The most recent sizable aftershock 
was a 3.0-magnitudc tremor at 4:35 
p.m. Thursday — the 26th of magni- 
tude 3 or above since the Oct. I quake 
— and scientists say small quakes 



will likely continue for weeks. 

However, "the likelihood of 
another major aftershock is extreme- 
ly remote at this point," said seismo- 
logist Nancy Durland at Pasadena's 
California Institute of Technology, 
the prime monitoring agency for the 
region. 



Map helps 

pinpoint 

genetics 

By The Associated Press 

BOSTON — Scientists said Wed- 
nesday they have drawn a detailed 
map that helps to pinpoint human 
genes, an accomplishment they said 
will speed the search for the genetic 
causes of heart disease and many 
common inherited ailments. 

The genetic map was described by 
researchers from Collaborative 
Research, a biotechnology firm in 
Bedford, Mass., and the Whitehead 
Institute for Biomedical Research 
and the Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology, both in Cambridge. 

Another map has been developed 
independently by Ray White of the 
University of Utah. Some details of 
both maps were described to scien- 
tists in September at a genetics work- 
shop in Paris. 

Such maps pinpoint specific sites 
spaced along the chromosomes that 
hold the 100,000 or so genes that 
contain the body's hereditary blue- 
prints, marking genes that play cru- 
cial roles in human development 
Experts say the maps should make 
it possible to identify the genetic 
components of many common dis- 
eases, including those such as heart 
disease and cancer that may result 
from two or more genes — some- 
thing that so far has never been done. 
"I think it's a great achievement," 
said one of the nation's most distin- 
guished geneticists, Dr. Victor 
McKusick of Johns Hopkins 
University. 

Dr. David Botstein of Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, one 
of the authors of the Collaborative 
study and a pioneer in the search for 
genetic markers, called the develop- 
ment "a milestone." 

"It means that genes that cause dis- 
eases can be linked all over the 
genome," the body's 23 pairs of 
chromosomes, he said. "It's no lon- 
ger a hit or miss process to the degree 
it was before." 

The map should aid the search for 
prenatal tests for serious inherited 
disorders, and it should improve the 
understanding of what disease- 
causing genes are doing wrong so 
that their unwanted effects can be 
teated. 

The work by Collaborative 
Research was outlined by Dr. Philip 
Green at a meeting of the American 
Society of Human Genetics in San 
Diego Wednesday. It will be pub- 
lished Oct. 23 in the journal Cell. 
Genes, the carriers of hereditary 
information, are strung together to 
form chromosomes. 



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666! 2 



*My season just might not be 
over," David Wallace said 
with a smile. Wallace, who 
was injured, might return at 
season's end. See Page 9. 



Friday 



October 9, 1987 



Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 66506 

Volume 94. Number 34 



Kansas State 



Collegian 



Senate passes 
$1,069 million 
plan for Holton 



By Jim Dtetz 

Collegian Reporter 

After 35 minutes of debate. Stu- 
dent Senate passed the $1,069 mil- 
lion renovation plan for Holton Hall 
at its meeting Thursday night. 

The Holton proposal dominated 
debate until Senate voted by a two- 
thirds majority to suspend "Robert's 
Rules of Order" and reintroduce the 
original bill at 1 1:30 p.m. It passed 
with the 33 necessary votes at 12:05 
a.m. Friday. 

The $1,069 million plan calls for 
student money to pay for the entire 
renovation of Holton Hall. The 
money for the project began to be 
collected in 1983. after Senate voted 
to begin the consideration of renovat- 
ing Holton hall for S780.0OO. 

Despite the agreement that student 
money should not fund state build- 
ings, many senators disagreed on 
how much student money should be 
spent on Holton Hail. 

"This (the $780,000 plan) is our 
commitment, but it stops here," said 
Michelle Benoit, Senate chairperson, 
Bcnoit was one of a group of senators 
who introduced a bill to spend only 



the $780,000 in student money origi- 
nally committed by Senate in 1983. 
That bill failed and was followed by 
the passage of the $1,069 million 
plan. 

"We have to stop this very scary 
precedent (that student money be 
used to fund state buildings)," said 
Shelly Wakcman, senior in political 
science. 

Among those in favor of the 
$1,069 million plan was Eire no 
Tatham, senior in construction 
science. 

"Some senators voted for the plan 
to make sure the job was done right 
while others voted to get it over 
with," Tatham said. 

"We would be cheating the stu- 
dents to do the job half way," said 
Matt Queen, senior in chemical sci- 
ence. Patrick Mutr, senior in agricul- 
tural economics, agreed. 

"We want Holton Wall to be some- 
thing we. can be proud of," he said, 

A bill to amend the Senate consti- 
tution to prohibit the spending of stu- 
dent money on state buildings is 
scheduled to be introduced by Dan 
Owens, senior in economics, at next 
week's Senate meeting. 



Handicap is no disability 

Dedicated 

students 

triumph 



U.S. fires, sinks 
3 Iranian boats 
in Persian Gulf 



By Th» Anocloled Press 

WASHINGTON — U.S. helicop- 
ter gunships sank three Iranian patrol 
boats in the Persian Gulf on Thurs- 
day after an American observation 
helicopter was fired upon without 
provocation, the Pentagon said. 

It was the first American military 
engagement in the region since the 
United States attacked an Iranian 
ship laying mines on Sept. 21, and 
(he first to involve a direct attack on 
U.S. forces by Iran. 

Officials said no Americans were 
hurt in the confrontation. 

At least six Iranian crewmen sur- 
vived Thursday's assault and were 
picked up from the gulfs waters by a 
U.S patrol boat, said Pentagon 
spokesman Fred Hoffman. 

Three of the six were reported in 
serious condition, he said, adding 
that a search for other survivors was 
continuing. 

president Reagan was informed of 
the incident by LL Gen. Colin L. 
Powell of the National Security 
Council staff. Powell went to the 
Oval Office at 3:30 p.m. EDT to brief 
Reagan, said presidential spokesman 
Marlin Fitzwaler. He said the presi- 
dent would be updated on develop- 
ments as warranted. 

"It appears it was an isolated inci- 
dent," Fitzwater said. "We did not 
provoke the incident in any way. Our 
helicopters acted in self defense 



because they were fired upon." 

He said the administration would 
review the incident in terms of the 
War Powers Act, which if invoked 
gives Congress a say in whether 
American forces could remain in the 
region. The administration has 
refused to invoke the law over the 
Persian Gulf deployment 

Fitzwater said the act is reviewed 
every time there is an incident and 
"will be after this incident, as well, 
but there are no preliminary judg- 
ments to make other than we will 
comply with the spirit of the resolu- 
tion by giving full and detailed con- 
sulations to the Congress." 

Asked if the Iranians picked up 
from the water would be returned 
home, Fitzwater noted that the 
United States repatriated Iranians 
who were captured from the mine- 
laying boat. 

"I think the other incident is 
instructive of our general attitude, 
but 1 just couldn't go beyond that," 
Fitzwater said. 

Hoffman said the incident 
occurred 9:50 p.m. local time in the 
gulf, or 2:50 p.m. EDT. He said the 
American helicopters were flying in 
international airspace and mounted 
the attack "within the rules of 
engagement in self-defense." 

Hoffman said he didn't know how 
many helicopter gunships took part 
in the attack, but indicated he thought 

■ See ATTACK, Page 1 1 



By Chuck Homer 

Collegian Reporter 

"I have been told hell is losing 
my sight and my hands, but that's 
not true," said Bill Wcdckind, 
sophomore in business and a disab- 
led Vietnam veteran, 

"Hell is jusl to the south of the 
Union. I know, because one day 
when coming out of the Union, I 
overheard two guys talking to each 
other. I heard one say to the other 
'go to hell'. My leader dog, Casey, 
made a sharp left tum, so I know it's 
to the south of the Union," he said. 
The ability to joke in the face of 
adversity, and triumph against tre- 
mendous odds, is what National 
Hire the Handicapped Week is all 
about, said Peg Spencer, from Kan- 
sas Social Rehabilitation Services 
public information. 
Kmui aotMtie* (Map* Oct 1, 
when Gov. Mike Hayden signed a 
proclamation designating Oct. 4- 10 
as Employee-Qualified Disabled 
Week. 

The focus of the week is on the 
attitudes and triumphs of the disab- 
led, Spencer said. 

There are approximately 70 dis- 
abled students attending K-State, 
said Gretchen Holden, coordinator 
for physically limited students. 

"The fact these students are 
attending K-State is mute testi- 
mony to their determination," she 
said. 

Holden said she functions as the 
advocate for physically limited stu- 
dents at K-State, assisting with 
decisions affecting their quality of 
life and helping them with integra- 
tion into the college community. 
That description falls short of 
what Holden really does, according 
to the students she assists. 

"She's our battle commander, 
she is always in there battling for 
us," said Robert Lagerstedt, junior 
in finance, who uses a wheelchair. 
Wcdckind u-ed the term "Super- 
woman" to describe Holden and 
declared dial physically limited stu- 
dents at K-State would be in real 
trouble, if not for Holden and the 
services her office provides. 

In addition to those students with 
highly visible disabilities, students 
with non-visible handicaps such as 
learning disabilities and arthritic, 
respiratory and diabetic conditions 
are also supported, Holden said. 
There are a myriad of types of 
support services, such as interpre- 
ters, notetakers and building-to- 
building transportation, she said. 
For students with mobility 
impairments, the problem of acces- 
sibility to some buildings has not 
been overcome, Holden said. There 
are still places on campus, such as 
Calvin Hall, she said, that cannot be 
accessed above the basement 

"Calvin Hall is a problem, and 
will continue to be until it is reno- 
vated or replaced, and an elevator 
installed," said Bruce Cook, senior 




Suff/Breu Hacker 

Bill Wedekind, sophomore In business, throws a pot in his ceramics class. Wedekind said overcoming diffi- 
culties after losing his sight and hands in Vietnam has been a slow but sure process. 



in accounting and finance, who 
uses a wheelchair. 

"Three years ago accessibility on 
this campus was very poor, but in 
the last three years tremendous 
progress has been made," Cook 
said. 

Aggieville continues to be an 
accessibility problem. A survey 
conducted three years ago revealed 
that 68 percent of all Aggieville 
businesses had at least one step-up 
to enter the business, Cook said. 

The situation has improved 
somewhat, but curb cuts, which 
enable impaired people to get from 
the street to the sidewalk, are still a 
problem, especially at 12th and 
Moro streets, be said. 

"What is good about our society, 
is that we have the time, know- 
ledge, and money to help the disab- 
led, it's just that sometimes the 



channels for making it happen get 
messed up," Lagerstedt said. 

The bottom line of all accessibil- 
ity issues is funding, he said. 

Representatives of Students for 
Handicapped Concerns, a group 
composed of disabled K-State stu- 
dents, participate in meetings with 
the administration to provide input 
regarding accessibility problems. 

Until the state of Kansas or the 
federal government provides addi- 
tional funding, only limited prog- 
ress can be expected, Lagerstedt 
said. 

The appropriation of student 
money to pay for the installation of 
an elevator in Anderson Hall two 
years ago is indicative of the tre- 
mendous support given to students 
with disabilities by the student 
body, Cook said. 

"That action carried a far more 



significant message for disabled 
students than most would per- 
ceive," he said, 

"When people ask if I need help, 
I usually say no, because of my 
desire to be independent, but please 
don't stop offering," Lagerstedt 
said. 

Wedekind, an accomplished pot- 
tery maker, lost his sight and both 
hands in an enemy ambush in 
Vietnam. Cook is a wheelchair rac- 
er listed in "Sports and Spokes" 
magazine and is a former student 
senator. Both Lagerstedt and Cook 
were disabled as a result of car 
accidents. 

Praise for the faculty and stu- 
dents evolved as a central theme 
during interviews with the three. 

"I have nothing but the highest 
respect for the faculty and stu- 
dents," Lagerstedt said. 



250 additional reserved parking spaces allocated 



By Jockto Brozzle 
Collegtan Reporter 

Following complaints from facul- 
ty and staff, the Council of Traffic, 
Parking and Police Operations has 
allocated an additional 250 reserved 
parking spaces. 



The spaces are being offered on a 
trial basis from Oct. 1, 1987 to Dec. 
31, 1988. Richard Brenner, physical 
plant supervisor II of the Department 
of Housing, said the trial period is 
just to see how the spaces are 
accepted. The committee will decide 
whether to make the spaces perma- 



nent in the 1989 spring semester. 

The spaces are being filled on a 
first-come, first-serve basis, and K- 
State Police has received 43 applica- 
tions, Brenner said. 

The University Ad Hoc Commit- 
tee on Parking Utilization is collect- 
ing information to see if the reserved 



spaces will be wanted and needed 
after the trial period. 

The plan is Section 8 of a recom- 
mendation by the ad hoc parking 
committee. The section reads: "It is 
recommended that availability of 
reserved parking spaces for any 
faculty/staff member who wishes it 



to be adopted to the limit of 500 
reserved spaces. Additional reserved 
spaces may be awarded if after one 
full year of implementation it is 
found that no significant adverse 
effect has resulted." 

Under the plan, reserved spaces 
will be available to faculty /staff per- 



mit holders at a prorated cost of $37 
for a 10-hour space and $55 for a 
24-hour space. Annual costs are 
$110 for a 10-hour space and $165 
for a 24-hour space. However, Bren- 
ner said the costs are likely to go up. 
The committee just wanted to help 

■ See PARKING, Page 11 



mtm 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, FrldJiy, OclobT 9, 1M7 



» 



Briefly 



By The Associated Press 



8 Indicted for abducting Moonie 

DENVER — The Denver Grand Jury on Thursday indicted 
eight people on kidnapping and conspiracy charges accusing 
them of abducting a Unification Church follower in Denver and 
attempting to deprogram her. 

The eight were charged with kidnapping Britta Adolfsson 
Hitchlcr, 29. from a street in Denver's Capitol Hill on May 26. 
After being kept a prisoner for seven days, the woman escaped 
from an apartment in Lyons, Kan., on June 2 while her abduc- 
tors slept. 

Authorities said Thursday that arrest warrants have been 
issued for Dennis G. Whelan, 52, an Omaha, Neb., private 
detective specializing in deprogramming cases; Jim L. Hilzende- 
gcr, 27. of Omaha; Lawrence G. Whelan. 24, son of Dennis 
Whelan and also of Omaha; Patrick A. Kinney, 24, of Omaha; 
Judith R. Kowal, 25, of Omaha; Robert L. Brandyberry, 40, 
Brice. Ohio; Deann Reher, 30, of Ohio, and Linda Miller, 24, 
of Douglas County. 

The indictment said HitcMer's parents, physicist Tord Adolfs- 
son and his wife Margit, of Malmo, Sweden, contacted Bran- 
dyberry and Denis Whelan in April and asked them to make 
arrangements to abduct and deprogram their daughter, a follow- 
er of the Rev. Sun Myung Moon. 

Falwell resigns as PTL leader 

FORT MILL. S.C. — The board of, the PTL ministry res- 
igned Thursday and PTL Chairman Jerry Falwell said he feared 
defrocked minister Jim Bakker could return, making the mini- 
stry "the greatest scab and cancer on the face of Christianity in 
2,000 years." „, J 

The resignations were prompted by a court ruling Wednesday 
that allowed PTL's creditors and contributors to file a compet- 
ing plan for reorganizing the ministry, which is plagued by 
more than $60 million in debt. 

Bakker, in a news conference at his mounlaintop retreat near 
GaiHnburg. Tenn., said he would return to the ministry if 
inviicd to do so by its creditors. Bakker said he thought Fal- 
well was resigning to avoid testifying under oath in bankruptcy 

court. 

Falwell, who has his own ministry based in Lynchburg, Va., 
said PTL's main television program, the "PTL Club," will 
remain on the air at least three weeks, but the payroll at the 
"Heritage USA" theme park will not be paid Friday. 

Heroic cat's cries save owner 

GRESHAM, Ore. — A cat's cries awakened its owner as 
their home filled with smoke from a fire caused by a smolder- 
ing cigarette, officials say. 

"Had it not been for that caL she'd never made it out or 
there," said Bill Jolly, a spokesman for the Gresham Fire 

Department , ..,.-.„, 

Patricia M. Mooney. 55, was treated for smoke inhalation at 
Mount Hood Medical Center and released following the early 
morning fire Wednesday. 

Mooney had removed the battery from her smoke detector 
because it was weak, which caused the detector to emit an irri- 
tating noise periodically. Jolly said. 

The fire was started by a cigarette smoldering on a couch. 
After the cat's cries roused Mooney, she went next door and 
her neighbor called the fire department Jolly said. 

The fire caused a total of $25,000 damage, officials 
estimated. 







l/aatlfook P&tftalti 



TODAY: feigma Sigma Sigma, 
Off Campus 

Oct. 12: Tau Kappa Epsiion, 
Theta XL Off Campus 

Be a part of it! Get your portrait 
taken for the Royal Purple year- 
book. Take your stamped fee card 
to UNION 209. To make your 
appointment call 539-5229. If you 
live in organized housing, follow 
the Collegian for photo schedules. 



Luggage startles New Mexicans 

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — Skies here have been filled with 
flying objects during the city's annual hot air balloon festival, 
but some residents discovered the airways contained several 
unexpected items. 

Two pieces of baggage fell from a Mesa Airlines plane 
Wednesday and plunged 1,000 feet to the ground. 

"We were in the house and heard a splat," said Duane 
Hamman. 

A leather bag had landed on his roof, leaving an imprint and 
popping loose some nails from the ceiling. A briefcase hit a 
neighbor's yard, spewing papers and other items. 

Mesa Airlines President Larry Risley said a latch on a wing 
locker door had failed on the plane, which was carrying nine 
passengers to Farmington. The pilot returned to Albuquerque's 
airport and the passengers were put on another flight. 

The Federal Aviation Administration is investigating. 

Pumpkins may be scarce 

DES MOINES, Iowa — Pan of the state's pumpkin crop 
ripened too early or rotted in the fields, which could mean a 
pumpkin shortage this Halloween, growers and horticulturists 

say. 

"It hasn't been good," said Sherry Beallie of Runnells. "A 
lot of them have been ripe for so long that when you pick 
them up by the tops, the bottoms stay on the ground." 

Grocery store produce managers are hustling to find pump- 
kins for the Halloween season. 

"This is the first time I've run up against anything like this," 
said Larry Anderson of a Dahl's Food Mart in Des Moines. "I 
walked around a field up by Waukec where one man is going 
to be lucky to get 20 or 25 percent of his normal crop." 

Henry Tabcr of the Iowa State University horticulture depart- 
ment said the condition of the pumpkin crop varies. In some 
parts of Iowa, the ground will be covered with pumpkins, he 
said, but in central and south central areas some of the crop is 
looking soft. 

Monkey doesn't worry Soviets 

MOSCOW — The mischievous monkey that freed his left 
paw and grabbed for whatever he could on an orbiting Soviet 
spaceship can't cause any damage, a Soviet scientist said 
Thursday. 

Rostislav A. Ruzin, a spokesman for the Soviet biomedical 
institute involved in the experiments aboard the flight, said 
there were no plans to bring the prankish monkey Yerosha and 
his fellow travelers down early. 

Ruzin said in a telephone interview that Yerosha was "prob- 
ing with great curiosity" whatever he could reach. But he said 
the monkey is isolated in a sealed chamber and cannot reach 
any of the other chambers. 

The flight is going as scheduled, and there is no plan to 
bring it back early, Ruzin said. 

Soviet press reports had raised the possibility the mission 
might be curtailed if the monkey Yerosha could reach switches 
and buttons and cause trouble for the mission that blasted off 
Sept. 29. 

Five days into the flight scientists noticed on ground morri- 
tcrsHftwAIWDsha had worked his paw free and removed the 
metal tag from his helmet. One paper reported he was "joyfully 
investigating evwything around." 




"THANK YOU!" 



kansas iiati u h i v i 18 1 1 t 
Students Against Dbivinq Drunk 



The Kansas State University Students Against Driving Drunk 
Chapter would like to thank the following Individuals for making 
our September 26, 1B87 "SADD Day" a reality. 



A-l Auto Parti 

Aggie Lounge 

All-Slate Insurance 

Alpha Till Omega 

Aim. of Flint Hill) Lift Underwriters 

Brothers 

Bush* acker' j 

Campbell Distributor, Int. 

Capital Federal Stvingi and Loin 

City or Manhattan - (B.AD.D. and 

Manhattan Helping Hand Action 

Program) 

Columbia Saving! and Loan 

Association 

Dick Edwirdi Ford 

Farm Bureau 

Fait Eddy'i 

FintBank 

Ft. Kiev Counseling Center 

Ft Riley Public Service Department 

Kiitnert Flowert 

KSU Alcohol ft Other Drug Educ. 

Servieei 

KSU Athletic Department 

KSU Homing Department 

KSU Police Department 



KQLA-lft.9 FM 

Ufene Student Health Center 

Lutheran Campus Minis tries 

Manhattan Federal Savingi and Loan 

Manhattan Fire Department 

Manhattan High School SADD 

Manhattan Jaycccs 

Memorial Hospital 

Mr. J. Lester Hooper 

National Video, Manhattan Store 

Pawnee Mental Health 

People* Heritage Federal Saving! 

Pepii Cola Battling Company 

Pizza Hull of Manhattan 

italics 

Riley County Emergency Medical Services 

Steel and Pipe Company 

Student Council, Manhattan Chruliin 

College 

University Amoco 

The Manhattan Oplimitt Club 

The Little Apple Tatk Force 

University Amoco 

Walmart 

82nd Medical Detachment MAST HeHcopter 

241 h Traniportation Department 



Attention: 

Students, Faculty/Staff and Campus Departments 

1 987-88 Campus Directories on Sale 

NOW 

You'll need the directory to call friends, conduct campus business, 

use the coupons and yellow page ads, and refer to campus and 

city maps. 

Buy your directory in Kedzie 103. 

$1 for students (limit two with student I.D.) and $1.50 for 

non-students. 



Campus Bulletin 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB members 
need to sign up today for Oktobcrfcst on the 
first floor bulletin board in Shcllenbergcr Hail . 

UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT 
CANCER RESEARCH AWARDS award 
applications are now available in the Center 
for Basic Cancer Research. Ackcrt 131. All 

undergraduate students in health- related 
degree programs at K- State are eligible 10 app- 
ly. Funding is available for 13 students : the 
awards are S500 per recipient. Application 
deadline it Dec. 4. 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY INTER- 
VIEWS applicants for 1988 clinic can make 
appointments now in Eisenhower I13B. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT FILING 
FORMS are now available in the Student 
Governing Association office in the Union. 
Filing deadline is Oct 20. 

CAREER COUNSELING CENTER 

Making a Major Decision- Career Life Plan- 
ning Independent Study for one hour credit. 
Contact the Counseling Center, 532-6927, for 
details. The course begins this week. 

ICAT sign up for the road trip to Missouri 
in Aheam 101. Coal is S2S for ticket and 
transportation. 

UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD 
registration forms are due Oct. 1 5 in the Stu- 
dent Government Office. 

TODAY 

WOMEN'S RESOURCE CENTER 

meets at noon in Union 21 3. The speakers will 
be Dr. FJeftherios Pavlidcs and Dr. iana Hest- 
er. 



FREE DELIVERY 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 



FINANCE CLUB meeu ac 5 30 a-m. in 
front of Calvin Hall for a Kansas City Held 

trip. 

BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB meets at 5 
p m. in Shellenberger 1 10 to begin baking for 

Okloberfest. 

BETA SIGMA PSI LITTLE SISTERS 

meet at 7 p.m. in Fiirchild 202 for yearbook 
pictures. 

SUNDAY 

K -LA IRES meeu at 3 p.m. at Alia Vista 
(Tom Jones" farm) for hog roan and hayrack 
ride Call 539-5875 for ride information. 

LUTHERAN YOUNG ADULTS meet* at 
6 p.m. at City Park for soft ball 

GYMNASTICS CLUB meets at 8:30 p.m. 
in Natatorium 4. 

ALPHA KAPPA PSI PLEDGES meet at 
6 p.m. in City Park. 

HORSEMAN'S ASSOCIATION meeu 
at 5:45 p.m. in front of Call for a hayrack ride 
and hotdog roast for members, guests and any- 
one interested in joining. 

STUDENTS SOLIDARITY WITH 
CENTRAL AMERICA meets at 8:30p.m. in 
Union 206 to watch the film, "Witness to 
War" 



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Every Mon. & Tues. at 9 p.m. 

Next Week 

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KSU Showcase of Talent 
Auditions Oct. 11 & 12 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, October 9, 19B7 



1 

hi ? 



Indian scholar speaks at forum 

India faces two revolutions, speaker says 



By Jennifer Chaulk 

Compus Editor 

A distinguished scholar from 
India, a country representing one of 



every five people in the world, is vis- 
iting K-State 10 talk about the coun- 
try's social, economic and political 
challenges. 
Ramashray Roy, the Mid- America 



Slate Universities Association distin- 
guished international scholar, spoke 
to a political science class and at an 
open forum Thursday. 
Roy explained India's status as a 



f J 




developing country, outlining the 
kinds of difficulties it faces in its 
attempt to become a self-sustaining 
nation. 

"There are great expectations 
among Indians that their lifestyles 
will become better," Roy said. "A 
large segment of the population has 
come to expect a better life." 

Roy said India is undergoing two 
revolutions — industrial and 
democratic. 

"Economic growth with social jus- 
tice will be the results of the revolu- 
tion," he said. 

Roy said the industrial revolution 
is vital to the country because it has 
been "economically backward." Get- 
ting (his revolution into full swing, 
however, may be difficult because 
"economic well-being has never 
been a large value of the Indian 
population." 

Roy said India has had an econom- 
ic growth rate of about 3 percent. 
This rate has been "dormant" and 
must be raised if India is to become 
economically stable, he added. 

An off-shoot of industrialization 
will be the elimination of social 
inequality. This elimination is the 
first step in achieving a true demo- 
cracy, he said. 

"Social inequality must leave, and 
it will, if India succeeds in industria- 
lizing itself. And it will," Roy said. 

Historically, Roy said India has 
had privileged and unprivileged clas- 
ses. A state where these divisions are 
wiped out has the chance for demo- 
cracy, he said. 

Roy said the Indian government 
must be stabilized if the country is to 
achieve its goats. 



Suff/Sieve Wolgui 

Dr. Ramashra Rov. the Mid- America Stale Universities Association's distinguished international scholar, was 
here Thursday discussing change in India. Roy, a native Indian, is visiting America for three weeks. 




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He said (he ruling party in India — 
the Indian National Congress — is 
losing its popularity. Of the 16 
nation-states in India, Congress par- 
lies rule in only seven. 

He said democracy does exist, 
however, and there is "no reason lo 
think it will stop." 

The government's main opposi- 
tion comes from localized and frag- 
mented parties, Roy said. These par- 
ties have not been able to unify a 
front against the government in 
power. 

Another political conflict in the 
country is the fact that cihnic groups 
want to "have autonomy — control 
over their own resources," 

Roy is confident these problems 
will be overcome, and he recognizes 
the task the government faces is 
difficult. 

"It (the government) is engaged in 
creating a new society," he said. 
"The legitimacy of it depends on the 
extent the government performs its 
job well." 

Roy is a senior research fellow at 
the Centre for the Study of Develop- 
ing Societies at Delhi University in 
India. He has a doctorate in political 
science from the University of Cali- 
fornia at Berkeley and has been a vis- 
iting professor at Berkeley, the Uni- 
versity of Texas and the University 
of California at Los Angeles. He has 
written 10 books and over 50 articles. 

Roy will be speaking lo a South 
Asia civilization class today before 
leaving Manhattan. His visit to ihc 
University is sponsored by the South 
Asia Center, the Graduate School 
and the Department of Political 
Science. 

■—-——-----.COUPON i 

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'Wild oats' 

haunting 

Robertson 

By The Associated Press 

PHILADELPHIA — Republi- 
can presidential candidate Pat 
Robertson, in his first appearance 
since he acknowledged being leg- 
ally married 10 weeks before the 
birth of his first child, said Thurs- 
day he sowed wild oats in his 
youth but Jesus had forgiven him. 

The former minister and televi- 
sion evangelist also said he didn't 
think journalists covering the 
presidential campaign should be 
making such inquiries. 

The Wall Street Journal 
reported Tuesday that Robertson 
and his wife, Dcdc, were legally 
married 10 weeks before the birth 
of ihcir first child, and on Thurs- 
day, The Washington Post quoted 
him as saying he and his wife felt 
married from the day they con- 
ceived their son. 

Robertson said he hadn'i previ- 
ously revealed his wedding date 
in an effort to "protect his family." 
the Post reported. 

"I have never, ever, claimed 
thai I was free from the normal life 
of a young college man," Robert- 
son told reporters here before 
addressing some 250 supporters 
at a fund-raising luncheon. 

"I have never, ever, indicated 
that in the early part of my life I 
didn't sow some wild oats. 1 sow- 
ed plenty of them. 

"But I also said lhat Jesus 
Christ came into my life, changed 
my life and forgave me." 



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Stu dents Are Welco me! 
TSTjREAT W 

Co mmission 
Church 

Statement of Faith: 




We believe the Bible to be the 
inspired, the only Infallible, 
authoritative Word of Cod. 
We believe there Is one 
almighty, perfect and triune 
God: Father, Son. and Holy 
Spirit, eternally coexistent 
personalities of the same 
essence. 

We believe In the dctly of our 
Lord Jesus Christ, In Mis virgin 
birth. His sinless life, His 
substitutionary death, His 
bodily resurrection, His 
ascension to the right hand of 
the Father and His personal 
return In power and glory. 
We believe In the personality of 
the Holy Spirit, and in His 
ministry of convicting and 
regenerating sinful men. and 
indwelling, sealing and 
empowering believers. 



We believe In the loll of man 
from the state of Innocence In 
which he was created to one of 
total depravity in which he Is 
devoid of spiritual life, and 
Incapable, apart from divine 
power, of pleasing Cod. 
We believe Is the Justification 
of the sinner by grace through 
faith alone. 

We believe that the church 
universal Is composed of all 
true believers and that Its 
members should assemble 
themselves together In local 
churches for worship, prayer, 
fellowship and teaching with a 
view to being equipped to fulfill 
the Great Commission. 
Ws believe In the bodily 
resurrection of the saved to 
Immortality, and In the 
conscious eternal suffering of 
the lost. 



10:30 a.m. Sundays 
University Inn (17th & Anderson) 

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« I * H I ■ ■< 



Editorial 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Friday, October 9, 1987 ■ Page 4 



College life hectic for student on the go 



Dear Jeff, 

This semester marks the first time in my 
life that 1 am truly on my own. My roommates 
and 1 have to do all the cooking, all the clean- 
ing and all the laundry. It is driving me crazy! 
How am I supposed to do all of this work and 
also finish my studies? My parents always 
told me to do one thing, and do it well. Now 
that I am in college, I do a lot of things — 
most of them poorly. Is there a way to do well 
in college, eat good meals and be relatively 
tidy — all at the same time? If not, which of 
these virtues is the most desirable? You 
know, what will make me the most money 
after I graduate? 

signed, 
Running Scared of Bleach, Burgers and 

Biology 

Dear Running Scared, 

K-Siatc offers a number of courses to help 
students with certain problems the admi- 
nistration finds important. A course on study 
skills is available to teach organization, but 
no course on cleanliness is available to teach 
laundry skills. However, this does not mean 
that you are out of luck. There are many tricks 
a person can use to be the all — around neat 
person that every Fortune 500 company 
wants to hire. Here are some of my favorites. 
■ Polyester is the sloppy person's silk. You 



Polyester, TV dinners suggested 



can't ruin polyester. It does not turn funny 
colors in the washing machine, and it does 
not shrink in the dryer (however, since it is 
plastic, it would melt during a nuclear attack 
— but so would your skin.) Throw away 
everything you have that is not polyester and 
replace your entire wardrobe with the won- 
derful fabric. Just make sure you buy every- 
thing in sets of 14 — especially underwear, 
pants and shirts. This way, if you wear every- 
thing twice, you would only have to do laun- 
dry once a month. Since you wear only 
polyester, no one would get close enough'lo 
you to find out if your clothes smell. 

Another benefit comes on laundry day. 
You wouldn't have to waste your time sorting 
whites, darks, jeans, etc. You will only have 
to sort them into two piles — those to be 
washed and those that can go another month. 
Furthermore, you can just designate a part of 
your apartment — like the floor closest to 
where you undress — as a revolutionary new 
type of "hanger-less closet" You won't need 
to hang your clothes up because polyester 
doesn't wrinkle «ry much, and if it does, just 
consider yourself and your wrinkled clothing 
a step ahead of the fashion magazines. But 



Senate bypasses logic 
in passing Holton bill 



In this editorial space exactly two 
weeks ago, Student Senate was 
praised for adhering to its original 
1983 commitment of $780,000 for 
the Holton Hall renovation project. 
The editorial's words read: "Student 
Senate made one of the wisest deci- 
sions... it is likely to make all 
semester." 

Thursday night, Senate made one 
of the most lame-brain and irrespon- 
sible decisions it is likely to make. 

Ever, 

Senate approved, by a 33-13 vote, 
to appropriate the additional 
$290,000 administration officials 
had requested to help pay for the 
$1,069 million Holton renovation, 
bypassing all elements of good sense 
as well as the students' voice. Now, 
students will — without the oppor- 
tunity to at least vote on it — be 
forced to pay hundreds of thousands 
of dollars extra for a building that 
primarily houses state-funded 
agencies. 

What was Senate thinking? 

Obviously not much. At the very 
least, Senate was obligated to allow 
students the opportunity to vote on 
the increase. After all, it is the stu- 
dents' money Senate is dealing with. 
And this is no game. 

While it is unacceptable for 
Senate to give carte blanche approv- 



al to any increase in students' expen- 
ditures, it is infuriating that it allow- 
ed the increase for Holton Hall. 

How much do students benefit 
from the building? A quick answer 
comes in the fact that very few even 
know where it is. 

In light of that, how many would 
have voted to sink even more money 
into a building that has absolutely 
nothing to offer? Not many, and 
that's probably why Senate passed 
it. It is obviously so concerned with 
pleasing the administration that it 
has become blind to logic and 
reason. 

In fact, this latest Senate fiasco 
illustrates all too clearly what the 
supposedly representative body has 
become: a mouthpiece and rubber 
stamp for the administration. It was 
true last spring when then Senate 
Chairwoman Sally Traeger 
threatened to override the students' 
vote on the Athletic Fee Referendum 
the day after students soundly 
rejected the proposal. 

Only publicity and angry calls 
from constituents prevented her 
from presenting it to Senate. 

With representation such as was 
exhibited Thursday night, Senate 
could effectively dissolve and stu- 
dents wouldn't be any the worse for 
it. 



Pat Robertson episode 
an oh-so-sweet irony 



Alas, the fickle hand of fate has 
tapped Pat Robertson on the shoul- 
der, and we mortal Americans can 
take heart that the would-be presi- 
dent has joined our ranks. The 
evangelist has confirmed newspaper 
reports that 33 years ago he became a 
father just 10 weeks after he was 
married. 

And while Robertson admitted his 
"sowing of wild oats" was a sin for 



which he's already atoned, he now 
knows what it's like to be judged. 
For those who don't remember, 
Robertson had said that AIDS was 
sent from above to punish 
homosexuals for their "sinful" 
lifestyle. 

And now who's being punished 
for whose lifestyle? 

How sweet is this irony. 

And who said life isn't fair? 



Kansas State Collegian 



PHOTO/GRAPHICS EDITOR 

John Thelander 
ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judy Goetz 



EDITOR 

Deron Johnson 
MANAGING EDITOR 

Becky Lucas 
NEWS EDITOR 

Jeff Bielser 

EDITORIAL BOARD: Kirk Caraway, Deron Johnson, Becky Lucas, Judy Lunds- 
trom, Alison Ncety, Patti Paxson, Chad Sanborn and Erwin Scba. 

Till COLLEGIAN (USPS m m^hnAttArfbrSw** hWk*ionifce,.lC«niMSuuiUiiiv«ti)F.*«j*rii < |4»M 
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Commentary 




JEFF 
SCHRAG 

Collegian 
Columnist 



save your hangers, because if your new style 
catches on in New York and Paris, they may 
request them for the Smithsonian, 
■ Don't be embarrassed because you can't 
cook. No one who worked in the lunchroom 
at my high school could cook either. The 
principal (who always went home for lunch) 
just assumed they knew what they were 
doing, because they all wore hairnets. How- 
ever, this is all irrelevant unless you want a 
job in the high paying field of lunchroom 
maintenance and supervision. 
Have you ever heard of TV dinners, micro- 



wave burritos or Dominos* two-for-one 
night? The entire frozen food industry was 
developed for people like you who couldn't 
fix a hamburger if all the ingredients were 
cooked and laying in front of you. Every con- 
venience store in America exists to cater to 
your specific problem. In fact, boiling water 
was invented so if something you cook is 
inedible, you will know that none of the little 
germs and parasites will enjoy it either, 

Finally.if all of this advice fails to give you 
some good ideas on food, remember that pris- 
ons, hospitals and mental institutions serve 
three hot meals a day. If, for example, you 
bought a gun, then you would have many 
options. You could shoot someone, plead 
guilty and go to prison. You could shoot 
someone, plead insanity and go to a mental 
institution. Or you could shoot yourself, 
plead stupidity and go to the hospital. The 
choice is yours, the food is all about the same. 
■ As for doing well in college, I'm afraid 
you are asking the wrong person. For years 1 
thought a National Merit Scholar was a for- 
mer Boy Scout who earned a merit badge by 
being able to correcdy spell the names of all 
fifty states. During third grade I was absent 

(T buT Wt'Vt # \ 



on the day we learned how to divide, so I'll 
never be able to work in a pizza place. If you 
added up all of my semester grade point aver- 
ages, you still wouldn't have a 4.0. My goal at 
K -State is not to graduate, but to pass college 
algebra. 

I do have friends, believe it or not, and 
some of them arc here to get a quality educa- 
tion. They tell me things like, go to class, read 
your textbooks and study before each test. I 
personally don't want to wear myself out, and 
plan to gradually implement their sugges- 
tions over the next three semesters. Maybe 
you could do the same? Of course, holidays 
like birthdays and laundry day are excused 
absences. If you plan to get out of here in less 
than 8 years, however, you may want to 
spend more time concentrating on your stu- 
dies, and less time concentrating on the after- 
noon soaps. 

■ Your final, question was, which of youi 
problems is the most important to solve in 
order to gel a good job? I can't answer that. 
Wearing polyester put Gerald Ford in the 
White House. Cooking with Rice kept Gary 
Hart out of the White House. Getting good 
grades is usually a good idea, but the lack of 
good grades never stopped Marilyn Monroe. 
As long as you are happy with your situation, 
don't worry that you are a total failure. Wor- 
rying will just lead to high blood pressure . 





fW ...LLlM,iNATlr4& Y 
I f WlMt»LUW4. J 



^THAT&tTTtimHY I 
)LH*SCAM0MTb»CMElK L 



Letters 



among others, have far more serious implica- 
Whnlf> oictlLTB Tie€(l •»«» f or a much greater number of people 
rV,lUlC f*W**«»w '**' % '** ^n^an^ofBidenHartandHahn.Ifthe 



Editor, 

I appreciated your discussions of the moral 
dilemmas of Joseph Bidcn, Gary Hart and 
Jessica Hahn in Thursday's Collegian, Sept, 
24, 1987. 1 agree that it is appropriate for the 
media to expose the lack of integrity in 
Hahn's story, the plagiarism of Biden and the 
antics of Hart. However, I am not nearly as 
optimistic as you that the media has "won one 
more baule" for democracy. Even if this is so, 
democracy may well be losing the war at the 
same time it is winning a batUc. 

We in this society embrace a very odd mor- 
ality, whereby the plagiarism of one person, 
or the sexual activities of a few persons, is 
considered far more unethical and immoral 
than the bad decisions made by the leaders 
that affect entire populations. 

I am not suggesting that we should dismiss 
the immorality of Biden, Hart, Hahn, et_ al. 
But I am suggesting that we should be at least 
as morally concerned about the nomination 
of Robert "Watergate" Bork to the U.S. 
Supreme Court by President Ronald "Contra- 
gatc" Reagan. We should be no less morally 
concerned about Nancy Kassebaum's past 
votes to support Contra aid and the terroriz- 
ing affects that action has on innocent people 
in Nicaragua. We should be as concerned 
about the immorality of Bob Dole's support 
of guerilla forces in Mozambique and Angola 
in southern Africa, which he has done to 
court the vote of the "Far Right" Even the 
Reagan administration will not agree with 
Dole's position on this issue. Dole has to turn 
to Jesse Helms to find a partner. The deci- 
sions of Reagan, Kassebaum and Dole, 



media is going to take up the "moral issues" 
in our society — and I think that is appropri- 
ate _ j( i s obligated to deal wilh the whole 
picture and to focus the greatest attention and 
energy on the actions that have the most far- 
reaching moral effects. To do less is to 
engage in soap opera journalism. 

A, David Stewart 
campus minister 

Hear Patau speak 

Editor, 

You may have seen posters and ads around 
campus for Luis Palau. I just thought I would 
write in reference to him and his message. I 
first met Palau several years ago when he 
spoke at the college I went to in the Chicago 
area. Since then he has been to England and 
other countries in Europe, parts of Africa and 
Asia, throughout South America and many 
other areas of the world talking about hope 
and the potential for a better life here and 
now. He is a Christian evangelist, but please 
do not lump him into a Falwell-, Roberts- or 
Graham-type mold. He is an energetic yet 
sensitive Argentinian with a heart for people 
who have few places in which to place their 
hope. 

You may wonder why an internationally 
known person like Palau is coming to Man- 
hattan, since it is not a major world-class city 
or a hotbed of vice and destruction where one 
might expect such an evangelist to have a 
"campaign." A few people in Manhattan, 
including myself, felt we could use a burst of 
hope and encouragement in the heartland of 



America. 

I would like to invite you to come and con- 
sider what Palau has to say at one of several 
of his advertised meetings at Ahcam. Be pre- 
pared to engage your heart as well as your 
mind when you come to hear him speak. 

John Bechtold 
graduate in psychology 

Wrong priorities 

Editor, 

Re: Roger S. Swanson's letter "No Cour- 
age," Oct. 7, 1987. 

It's pretty easy for you to sit in Florida and 
write us a letter saying we're all whimps 
because we don't have a winning football 
team. Bui the question I have is where are we 
going to get all the money needed to get a 
really good football team? If you look at 
Oklahoma and Nebraska it seems pretty obvi- 
ous that there is a direct proportion between 
money spent and games won. But is having a 
winning football team really going to matter 
to us in ten years as much as a winning engi- 
neering or veterinarian medicine college? 
Right now the University of Nebraska has 
plans to build an indoor practice field for their 
football team. But their chemistry students 
aren't going to be studying in a brand new 
laboratory, and their nuclear engineers don't 
have a reactor right in their campus. I'm from 
Nebraska, but decided to come to K- S tate and 
pay out-of-state tuition because I feel that K- 
Stale has its priorities set a lot belter than 
Nebraska. But I also have a season ticket for 
the 'Cats and can still have fun at football 
games whether we win or lose. 

John Skarda 
junior in computer engineering 



'u 



. . * -*w A*Mf 









'Positive experience' at K-State closes 
as assistant director of admissions resigns 



I 




John Flemming, assistant director of admissions since 1984, is resigning 
to take over as director of admissions at the University of Nebraska- 



Collegim/Mirk I .effing well 

Omaha begining Oct. 19. He considers K-State a "positive experience," 
but is still looking forward to his new job. 



By Shawn Dorset) 

Collegian Reporter 

John Flemming, assistant director 
of admissions, is resigning to 
become the director of admissions at 
the University of Nebraska -Omaha 
within two weeks. 

Flemming, an Omaha native, said 
he really wanted to go back to Omaha 
somewhere down the line in his 
career, and this is his opportunity. 

An assistant director of admis- 
sions at K-State since October 1984. 
Flemming will begin his new job 
Oct 19. 



Although Flemming described his 
career at K-Staie as "a positive 
experience," he said he is looking 
forward to his new job. 

Flemming said his job at K-State 
consists of being in charge of the 
campus visitation program for new 
and transfer students. 

"We see a pretty good percentage 
of those who tour the campus," he 
said. 

Prospective students call Flem- 
ming's office and he organizes cam- 
pus tours Mtdiinitres appointments, 
with the college in which the student 
is interested. Tours are offered Mon- 



day through Friday at 1 1 a.m. and I 
p.m. 

Most of the time students answer 
the phones in admissions and talk to 
the prospective students, Hemming 
said. 

"We provide studeni-to-sludcnt 
communication. We feel it makes the 
newcomer more comfortable to be 
able to talk with the students of K- 
Stalc instead of just the personnel," 
he said. 

"We've realty oomc a long way in 
the last few years/' he said. "We've 
done about as much as we can with 
the campus visitation program." 



Hemming said he would like to 
sec the parking problem at K-State 
improve. 

"Parking is the first stumbling 
block many prospective students 
have," he said. 

They come from smaller high 
schools and are apprehensive about 
K-State to begin with, he said. They 
don't need the added problem of not 
being able to find a parking space. 

"We try to gel around this prob- 
lem," Flemming said. , u 



Collegian Classifieds 
Where K-State Shops 



OPEN FORUM 

The Task Force reviewing the counseling, mental and 

physical hearth services provided to KSU students invites 

comments from students, faculty, and staff. 

Tuesday, October 13 

and Tuesday, October 20 

3:30 p.m. 

K-State Union, Room 212 

For further information contact: 

Mike Lynch, 204 Hotton Hall, 532-6492 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Frldty, Qcl&btr 8, 1M7 

Admissions policy 
topic of discussion 



By Brad Fanshier 
Collegian Reporter 

Four K-State officials agreed 
that procedures need to be taken 
slowly toward a selective admis- 
sions policy at a forum Thursday 
in the Union Catskeller. 

The forum was part of the UPC 
Issues and Ideas Committee's 
"Let's Talk About It.." series. 
Pat Bosco, assistant vice presi- 
dent of institutional advancement 
and dean of student life; Veryl 
Switzer, assistant vice president 
of minority affairs; John Flem- 
ming, assistant director of pre- 
admissions; and Tim Balfour, pre- 
admissions counselor, talked with 
about 20 people on the possible 
effects of implementing a selec- 
tive admissions policy at K-State. 
The proposal being looked at 
by the Kansas Board of Regents 
would restrict enrollment at K- 
State, the University of Kansas 
and The Wichita State University 
based on each prospective stu- 
dent's high school performance 
and ACT scores. 

Bosco cautioned against an 
abrupt change in the admissions 
policy. 

"We have been operating quite 
successfully under the open 
admissions policy for 100 years. 
For us to ask to have (his policy 
changed in a relatively short per- 
iod of time, I don't believe we 
would be giving our University 
community and the people we 
serve adequate time to study this 
proposal," he said. 

Bosco and Switzer expressed 
concern over the proposed stan- 
dards for the new policy. Both 
men view the new standards as 
substantial obstacles to many stu- 
dents, especially those from small 
or rural schools where facilities 
may be limited. 

"We know that about 40 per- 
cent of our students are from gra- 
duating classes smaller than 100 
students," Bosco said. 

Switzer is also concerned about 
problems for minority students 
from the use of ACT scores. 

"It's common knowledge that 
minorities, in particular blacks, 
score much lower on standardized 
test scores than majority stu- 



dents," he said. 

The group also discussed the 
possible positive aspects of 
changing the policy. The main 
advantages given by proponents 
of the change are a drop in costs 
for remedial programs and a 
stronger academic reputation. But 
all four of the speakers voiced 
doubt about these advantages. 

Switzer said over 800 schools 
nationwide have federally funded 
remedial education programs and 
the federal government puts about 
$175 million into the state level 
every year for these programs. 
However, even in universities 
with selective enrollment, a great 
deal is spent on remedial 
programs. 

"Every school has students 
with special needs, whether it be 
Harvard or K-State," Bosco said. 

Bosco also said the thought that 
admission policies would elimi- 
nate the need for remedial prog- 
rams is unfounded. He said 
UCLA, an institution that only 
admits students who graduate in 
the top 12 percent of their high 
school class, still has over 50 per- 
cent of their freshmen enrolled in 
non-credit, remedial math and 
English classes. 

Balfour and Flemming said 
they feel selective admissions 
would not improve K -State's 
academic image. 

"High school students do look 
at the schools' reputation, but I 
don't think selective admissions 
is going to change (the reputation) 
that much," Balfour said. 

"K-State has a good reputa- 
tion," Flemming said of the qual- 
ity of graduates. "I think we 
should be more concerned with 
the quality of the finished product 
than what is coming in." 

All four agreed there was a 
need to give everyone the oppor- 
tunity for higher education and 
questioned the outcome if that 
policy was changed. 

"Can we put ourselves in the 
position of saying 'No, you can't 
try' to anyone?" Hemming asked. 
"It's fine when it happens to 
someone else, but when it hap- 
pens to someone in your own fam- 
ily — perhaps the child of an 
alumni — then what happens?" 




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Stylists 'snip' for charity 




Reagan continues support; 
Bork nomination looks bleak 



By Th» Associotecl Pnu 

WASHINGTON — Robert H. 
Bork's Supreme Court nomination 
was dealt an almost certainly fatal 
blow Thursday as opposition 
spread to a majority of the Senate. 
But President Reagan said he 
wouldn't surrender "in the face of a 
lynch mob." 

Reagan officials, giving what 
seemed to be conflicting signals, 
insisted the fight would continue to 
the Senate floor, no matter how 
bleak the outlook, but also said it 
was up to Bork to decide whether 
to withdraw. 



The president himself said of 
Bork, "He has a decision to make. I 
have made mine. I will support him 
all the way." 

Bork went at midday to the Jus- 
tice Department to meet with 
Attorney General Edwin Meese 
III, raising speculation the nomina- 
tion might soon be withdrawn. 
Department officials added to the 
speculation by saying Meese had 
arranged a meeting with Reagan to 
talk over Bork's fate. 

However, presidential spokes- 
man Marlin Fitzwater said later 
that there would be no such meet- 
ing, that Meese had reported there 



was no change in the status of the 
nomination and that "our strategy 
is (o continue to make our case and 
change minds." 

Terry Eastland, a Justice Depart- 
ment spokesman said Bork "obvi- 
ously wants to stay in the fight for 
the nomination as of today and the 
attorney general is not trying to 
persuade him one way or the 
other." 

Meanwhile, Democratic Sen. 
George Mitchell of Maine — him- 
self a former federal judge — dec- 
lared on the Senate floor that he 
would oppose Bork's nomination 
if the White House pursues it • 



Collegian/Jennifer Qui it 

Rene* Alonzo, senior in elementary education, washes Gary Wilson's hair Thursday afternoon during the Big 
Lakes Developmental Center Cut-A-Thon. Wilson is a disc jockey for KQLA-FM 104 radio station. 

Proceeds to benefit Big Lakes 



By Tho Cottoglan Staff 

With scissors in hand, stylists at 
The Hair Experts clipped, snipped 
and styled hair for twelve hours 
Thursday during the Third Annual 
Cut-A-Thon. 

Proceeds from the event will help 
in providing services for its clients at 
Big Lakes Development Center. 

"Our goal this year is $2,500," said 
Sue Frady, community relations 
coordinator for Big Lakes. 

She said the cut-a-thon was made 
possible by Jim and Lin Ward, own- 
ers of The Hair Experts. 

"Jim and Lin do the majority of the 
work for this; it is quite an undertak- 
ing for them," she said. 



II111I1 



"We pay for ail the advertising for 
the cut-a-thon," Lin said. "We cut 
hair for 12 hours literally free. 

"All the money we take in at the 
cut-a-thon will go directly to Big 
Lakes," she said. 

According to Frady, four K-State 
fraternities and sororities, Kappa 
Delta, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon, and Triangle have volun- 
teered as part of their community ser- 
vice project and their efforts in pre- 
paring for the event as well as provid- 
ing "person-power" on the day of the 
cut-a-thon. 



"The volunteers will wash hair so 
the stylists can style," Frady said. 

Door prizes, refreshments and 
games were also offered during the 
cut-a-thon, with donations for it 
coming from local merchants, she 
said. 

"I can't stress enough what a 
major fund-raising event this is," 
Frady said. 

Big Lakes serves 175 develop- 
mentally disabled adults and children 
on a daily basis in Riley, Geary, Clay, 
and Pottawatomie counties. 



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Kansas State Collegian ■ Friday, October 9, 1987 ■ Page 7 






From Mind to Stage 



c 




Bruce Rux, graduate student in theater, is the 
author and director of "A Grave Affair." 







Writer's work comes alive in play 



Use, played by Stephanie Hug, comforts Pierre Grave, played by Joel 
Herndon, after he is hurt while fleeing from soldiers. 



He was in the back row of empty 
audience scats, barely noticeable as 
he sat almost like a patron, with eyes 
riveted to the actors onstage. Occa- 
sionally he would absent-mindedly 
stroke bis beard and then scribble 
something in a notebook in the dimly 
lit theater, but his gaze scarcely left 
the drama being portrayed. 

The drama, a play called "A Grave 
Affair," is his creation. Originally 
conceived by playwright and director 
Bruce Rux, graduate student in thea- 
ter, it is now breathing with the life of 
actors on the Purple Masque Theatre 
stage, tonight and Saturday night at 
8. 

The story is a unique one, as the 
play revolves around a character 
named Pierre Grave, a nccrophiliac 
(one who has an obsession with and 
unosujl eroti£ J irifej(csl in or stimula- 
tion by corpses). The setting is the 
Franco-Prussian War in the late 
1800s. French soldiers search for 
what they believe is a ioup-garou 
(werewolf), that has been digging up, 
violating and consuming fresh 
female corpses. 

Rux said he got the idea lor the 
play from the book "Werewolf in 
Paris" by Guy Endore. The book's 
main character, a werewolf, is 



pursued by the werewolf's uncle. 
"That book is based loosely on the 
actual court-marshalling during the 
Franco-Prussian War of Francois 
Bcrtrand, a nccrophiliac," Rux said. 
"In *A Grave Affair/ the people 
take their frustration and outrage 
about the war and turn it against 
Grave. They lake what is actually a 
morbid misdemeanor and tum it into 
a major felony. It is a love story simi- 
lar to 'The Hunchback of Notre 
Dame' or 'Phantom of the Opera,'" 
he said. 

Rux had the idea for the play for 
some time but actually wrote it last 
semester. It took him 40 days to 
complete. 

"What triggered the actual writing 
of 'A Grave Affair' was a play called 
'The Red Robe' by Eugene iBkcux., 
which had a structure ideal for this 
play," he said. 

Rux's play is currently an associ- 
ate entry to the American College 
Theatre Festival. 

"As an associate entry, the play 
will be critiqued by judges and they 
will make recommendations for 
improvements and so forth," Rux 
said. "Hopefully they wilt like the 
play well enough that it will be 
picked up for bigger productions." 



"A Grave Affair" is not Rux's first 
writing project to hit the stage. Last 
semester, "The Late, Great Dr. 
Death." the story of television char- 
acters resolving old conflicts before 
dying, was performed in the Purple 
Masque. On Oct. 30-31, his play 
called "Cutthroat," the story of a for- 
tuneteller who spends a suspenseful 
evening with a man she believes to be 
a killer, will be performed at the 
Mule Bam Theater in Tarkio, Mo. 

"I write mostly about horror and 
the supernatural. lama horror movie 
fanatic," he said. 

Rux explained the fascination peo- 
ple have with horror. 

"The key to the fascination is tak- 
ing the horrors in the real world and 
making them something solvable. 
It's a tremendous catharsis when 
sbnidonc can plunge a stake into' a 
vampire or kill a werewolf. It's tak- 
ing the unbearable things and making 
them bearable," Rux said. 

"It is also that age-old problem of 
figuring out evil. Those who arc 
abnormal arc the thom in our side — 
people want to control that extreme. 
That's what has compelled me to 
study this type of thing," he said. 

Rux, who received a bachelor's 
degree in theater from Loretta 



Heights College in Denver, Colo., 
said he enjoyed psychology classes 
and gets many of his ideas from read- 
ing true crime stories. 

"I read incessantly, and I read all 
kinds of stuff, like real crime stories 
and abnormal psychology," he said. 
"There is a fascination with why a 
criminal docs the things he docs." 

Rux accepted an acting scholar- 
ship from Wayne State University in 
Detroit, but after eleven months of 
experiencing actors and the severe 
pressure they were under in the prog- 
ram, he decided to quit 

"I was then a semi-pro actor for six 
years, acting in various productions," 
he said. 

"Sometimes I'm afraid of spread- 
ing myself too thin, but 1 like acting, 
writing and directing." 

Since he pegan writing in 1980, 
Rux has completed two novels, three 
screenplays and three plays. 

He enjoys his role as a director 
since it gives him more control in 
how his play is developed and 
performed. 

'The problem with being a play- 
wright is that although you initially 
write the story, you don't have any 

■ feee PlAY, Page 12 



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ABOVE: Rux watches and advises Terri Lusenhop, makeup crew chief, 
while she applies makeup to Hug. As writer and director, Rux advised all 
aspects of the play, including music and other technical parts of the pro- 
duction. LEFT: Grave, a necrophiliac (one who has an obsession with 
and unusual erotic interest in or stimulation by corpses,) reflects on his 
feelings while looking at an oil lamp. 



LZ 



Story by Becky Howard 
Photos by Greg Vogel 





EVENTS 

"A Grave Affair," 8 p.m„ Oct 
9-10, Purple Masque Theatre. 

"Happy Endings," 8 p.m., Oct 
16-18, Purple Masque Theatre. 

EXHIBITS 

Display of illustrations by graphic 
artist Tom Bookwatler runs through 
Oct 9, Union 2nd Floor Showcase 
display. 



FILMS 
K-State Union 

"Spaceballs," at 7 and 9:30, Friday 
and Saturday, Union Forum Hall. 

"Sleeping Beauty," at 2, Saturday; 
at 2 and 7, Sunday, Union Forum 
Hall. 

"Persona," at 7:30, Wednesday, 
Union Forum Hall; at 3:30, Thurs- 
day, Union Little Theatre; and at 
7:30, Thursday, Union Forum Hall. 



Commonwealth Theaters 
Campus 

"Hostage," (R), daily at 7 and 9; 
Saturday and Sunday at 3 and S. 
Westloop Cinema 6 

"Hamburger Hill." (R), daily at 
4:30, 7 and 9:30; Saturday and Sun- 
day at 2. 

"Stakeout," <R), daily at 4:30. 7 
and 9:30; Saturday and Sunday at 
2:10. 



"Like Father. Like Son," (PG-13), 
daily at 4:40, 7: 10 and 9:20; Saturday 
and Sunday at 2:10. 

"Surrender,'* (R), daily at 4:40, 
7:10 and 9:20; Saturday and Sunday 
at 2:10. 

"Pick-up Artist," (PC), daily at 
4:45, 7:20 and 9:25; Saturday and 
Sunday at 2:20. 

"Dirty Dancing," (PG- 1 3), daily at 
4:45, 7:20 and 9:25; Saturday and 



Sunday at 2:20. 

Seth Childs Cinemas 

"The Principal," (R), daily at 7: 10 
and 9:35, Saturday and Sunday at 
2:10 and 4:40. No 7:10 showing 
Saturday. 

"The Big Shots," (PG- 1 3), daily at 
7:20 and 9:25; Saturday and Sunday 
at 2:30 and 4:35. 

"Fatal Attraction," (R), daily at 7 



and 9:30; Saturday and Sunday at 2 
and 4:30. 

"Hell Raiser," (R), daily at 7:25 
and 9:40; Saturday and Sunday at 
2:25 and 4:45. 

"Someone to Watch Over Me," 
(R). daily at 7: 1 5 and 9:40; Saturday 
and Sunday at 2:20 and 4:45. 

"Three O'clock High," (PG-13), 
daily at 7:30 and 9:20; Saturday and 
Sunday at 2:35 and 4:35. 



II *i— ■ I la 



■*m 






| 

'i : 



" 






KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Frld.y, October 9, 1W7 



Improvements needed to aid industry 



Report finds Kansas 
farming transitional 



By Th» AttocioFod Prtft 

TOPEKA - The slate should 
improve its efforts to strengthen rural 
banks and to market Kansas products 
if it wants to help its agricultural 
industry survive its current transi- 
tional period, according to a report 
released Thursday, 

The report, from the state's Com- 
mission on the Future of Kansas 
Agricultures made a series of recom- 
mendations, including several aimed 
at keeping agricultural banks afloat 
and increasing marketing activities 
in the state. 

"As a rural slate with an agricul- 
tural base, it is imperative that Kan- 
sas marshal all of its resources to 
assist those transitioning entities," 
the report said. "All of us Kansans 
h;> ve a stake in assuring that our rural 
economy makes the transition in a 
healthy form." 



Secretary of Agriculture Sam 
Brownback presented the report to 
Gov. Mike Hayden during a State- 
house news conference today. The 
Kansas Stale Board of Agriculture 
appointed the 13-mcmber commis- 
sion in November 1986. 

Hayden said he was pleased to 
receive the report because some of its 
recommendations call for greater 
cooperation between private groups 
or businesses and the state instead of 
asking for money. 

Hayden also said his staff would 
study the report and consider its 
recommendations for inclusion in his 
budget and his requests for legisla- 
tion from the 1988 Legislature, 
which convenes in January. 

"I think we're on die right course," 
Hayden said. "We're anxious to 
analyze it in its entirety." 

The report said the stale's agricul- 
ture industry is in transition, facing a 



trend toward fewer and larger com- 
mercial farms. 

"We can, however, change the 
game plan of how we react to the 
environment," the report said. 

"Instead of accepting decreasing 
employment opportunities in rural 
areas and decreasing farm and rural 
population due to changing econom- 
ic environments, wc can target our 
efforts toward location-neutral 
industries, developing business 
supply links to the urban consuming 
populace and adding more value to 
our agricultural products." 

The report recommends creating a 
slate loan fund to help fanners in pro- 
cessing and marketing their pro- 
ducts, as well as one to help farmers 
who wish to diversify their opera- 
tions. The report also suggests a loan 
fund be created to help rural com- 
munities with development projects. 

Brownback said he would like to 
see state officials and representatives 
form private groups to urge federal 
agencies, such as the Farmers Home 
Administration, to set up such funds, 
so that they would not require sub- 
stantial state financing. 



The report also made several 
recommendations for strengthening 
banks, among ihcm one lo create a 
secondary market for agricultural 
loans and to allow agricultural banks 
to sell insurance and offer other such 
services. 

Also, the report suggested that 
banks be allowed to write off loan 
losses over 10 years, rather than just 
one, to reduce the amount of losses 
during a given year. 

"We must innovate," the report 
said. "We must search for those 
opportunities which will fit our 
resources and market demands to 
prosper in this changed economic 
environment." 

Brownback said some of the 
recommendations, in order to be 
implemented, would require state 
officials and private groups lo lobby 
Congress for legislation. However, 
he said most can be dealt with by 
working with private groups or state 
agencies. 

"We wanted to stay focused in 
Kansas," Brownback said. 

Other recommendations include: 

■ Establishing a "rural initiative 



program," lo which rural communi- 
ties can go for assistance with local 
projects. 

■ Consolidating rural county gov- 
ernment services to decrease local 
taxes for farmers. 

■ Changing degree requirements 
for students in colleges of agriculture 
so lhat they receive more formal bus- 
iness training. 

■ Establishing a statewide mark- 
eting institute to help farmers prom- 
ote their products. 



■ Encouraging financial institu- 
tions to restructure delinquent agri- 
cultural loans. 

■ Increase funding from federal 
and state sources for retraining dis- 
placed rural workers. 

■ Creating a rural development 
foundation lo help wiih the financing 
of rural development projects. 

■ Developing a marketing net- 
work lo help home-based bmiresses 
lo gel their products on the market. 



Congra tti la tions 
1987-88 K-STATE SINGERS 



300 students participate in career workshop 



Stan Cowan 
Ruth Flynn 
Mike Franklin 
David Harris 
Lori Ingmire 
Kennei/ Johnson 



Amy McAnarney 
Kevin Mott 
Jay Naehtigal 
Sherri Simmons 
Tim Stark 
Debi Steen 



Kristi Kruckenberg Doug Wetzel 
Les Lankhorst Jeff Wilson 

Michele Lunsway 



By Jackie Brazzle 

Collegian Reporter 

"The job is a tiger. You have to 
know what you're looking for to hunt 
for one," said Donald Robinson, one 
of the three leaders for Ihe Plymouth 
Career Search Workshop held Thurs- 
day in the Union. 

Robinson, Monique Adler and 
Scott Brook lectured to more than 
300 students in the four sessions. Par- 
ticipants in the workshop were given 
a workbook that complemented the 
session and provided a guide to com - 
piling a resume. 

Three video tapes were used to 
illustrate points in the sessions. In a 
video of Hal Sperllich, president of 
Chrysler Corp., he reminisced about 
the frustration of his first job search. 
But with a little hard work and educa- 
tion, a person could go far, he said. 
He also stressed pride as a major 

jjj| Krystallos £ 



factor in a career search. 

"Pride has real meaning in today's 
competitive world," Sperllich said. 
"Only when pride becomes a habit 
are you on the road to success." 

One of the videos tilled, "How Not 
lo Gel a Job," was shown to demons- 
trate the positive and negative 
aspects of a job search. 

"Being told the negative can help 
you avoid the same mistakes in the 
future," Robinson said. 

The sessions concentrated on the 
mechanics or steps of a job search, 
with ihe first being a self-analysis, 
Adler said. 

"Self-assessment is an opportunity 
to get to know yourself. The more 
you know about yourself, the better 
you can communicate those facts," 
she said. 

Like Sperllich, Adler stressed the 
importance of pride in yourself. 

"The more you learn about your- 



self, the more pride you have and will 
communicate to others," Adler said. 

Resume preparation is the next 
step in hunting for a job. 

Writing a resume is a tedious job, 
but. Brook said, the participants 
should remember one important fact. 

"When you are looking for a job 
you are selling yourself. Your 
resume is an advertisement of your- 
self," Brook said. 

The guide states that a good 
resume should invite an employer to 
read it by making a strong statement 
using relevant information. This is 
done by having a clear layout and top 
quality printing. 

People should target their resumes 
to meet the needs of the employer 
and the industry they are interested 
in. Brook said. 

Besides a strong resume, coverlet- 
ten and follow-up contacts arc very 
important, he said. 



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BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB 

invites you to come visit us at 

Octoberfest 
In Aggieville 

Saturday 
October 10 





10 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Come and Choose from our Selection 

German Baked Goods 



The final pan of ihe session cen- 
tered on how to dress and prepare for 
questions an employer would ask. 

A person should carefully plan 
what to wear to the interview, Adler 
said. Suits in neutral colors arc best 
because they don't distract the inter- 
viewer. Wide lies, preferably silk, 
arc the best for men. 

Above all, be neat, she said. 

The interview is "your chance to 
shine," Brook said. 

He stressed the importance of an 
applicant gaining information about 
the company before interviewing. 

Practice questions arc a way to 
prepare for an interview. Brook said. 

"Try lo anticipate the unex- 
pected," he said. 

Adler said she was surprised at the 
number of partcipants and was glad 
the response was so positive. 



Buy. Sell or Trade 
in Collegian Classifieds 



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SUNDAY, 

11 A.M. 

"South Africa and Apartheid" 

Dialogue: Kehla Mdluli, South African Refugee 

Mqhele Dlodlo, Zimbabwe 

KSU International Students 

-Building Global Community and Awareness -Seeking Solidarity 
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Everyone Welcome! 
Coordinator: Don Fallon, Campus Pastor, 1021 Denison, 539-4451 







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Sports 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Friday, October 9, 1987 ■ Page 9 



'Cats hit road in search of first victory 



By Jeff Rapp 

Sports Editor 



Going into Saturday's game 
against the University of Missouri 
Tigers, K-State Head Football Coach 
Stan Parrish said no matter what hap- 
pens early in the game, his team must 
learn to play four solid quarters of 
football. 

Parrish's attitude is not surprising, 
considering his team played an 
82-second game against Tulsa last 
week, 

"Last week, we took ourselves out 
of the game in one minute, but I attri- 
bute a lot of it to our inabiltiy to get 
back up off the deck when things 
aren't going good," Parrish said. 

Things were definitely not going 
good for the Wildcats last week after 
Tulsa blocked a punt and recovered 
two fumbles to turn a one-point lead 



into a 22-point lead in just over a 
minute in the second quarter. After 
that turn of events, Parrish — the 
eternal optimist — said it took some 
pretty inspirational words to hype his 
team back up for the second half. 

"We got back up off the deck at 
halftime, but that was more me gel- 
ting the team back up than it was 
them getting back up off the deck. 
We've got to leam to fight back and 
not let ourselves think negatively. 
We've worked harder on that since 
January than at any other time in my 
life," Parrish said. 

So this experience-of-a-Iifetime 
continues for Parrish at Faurot Field 
this Saturday at 1:30 p.m. in Colum- 
bia, Mo. Both K-State and Missouri 
will be opening Big Eight Confer- 
ence play with the contest, and ihird- 
year Mizzou Head Coach Robert 
"Woody" Widenhofer is looking for 



a big win and a successful season 
from his 2-2 Tigers, who are coming 
off a 24-13 whipping by Syracuse. 

"We're 2-2 and looking forward to 
the Big Eight (season)," Widenhofer 
said. "Last year, Colorado was 0-4 at 
this point, won six games and went to 
a bowl. ...We're home for two of the 
next three ballgamcs and need to get 
some confidence back. We still have 
a chance to have a very successful 
season." 

Whether or not Widenhofer — 
6-20 in three years at Missouri — 
begins his desired success against K- 
Statc will depend on whether the 
'Cats decide to get in too deep, too 
early, as in last week's contest, 
according to Parrish. 

"We go in (to the game) anywhere 
from a three- to four- touchdown 
underdog against a team that we beat 
two years ago and that we played a 



pretty tough game against here (in 
Manhattan) last year," Parrish said. 
"I think the key is that we have to 
avoid digging a hole for ourselves 
like we did last week." 

Parrish emphasized that his team 
must be equipped with the ability to 
come back from a deficit. 

"If things don't go well early on, 
we have to hang in there and keep the 
game close, because I think we can 
move the ball against (Missouri)," he 
said. 

A lack of moving the ball, howev- 
er, is one demon the 'Cats may have 
to excercise, if last year's contest 
against Mizzou is any indication. 

Last season, coming off a highly 
emotional win over the University of 
Kansas, in which K-State amassed 
318 yards of total offense in a 29-12 
decision, the 'Cats faltered in KSU 
Stadium the next week against 



Mizzou. 

K-State could only muster 237 
yards of total offense and six points, 
as the Tigers spoiled the 'Cats' 
homecoming, 17-6. 

Wildcat tailback Tony Jordan had 
a fair day against Missouri, with 71 
yards rushing, but the Tigers* senior 
halfback Darrell Wallace rushed for 
148 yards last year in Manhattan. In 
this Saturday's contest, Wallace 
needs only 64 yards on the ground to 
become Missouri's all-time leading 
rusher to eclipse James Wilder's 
record of 2,357 yards. 

The word is not in on whether the 
Tigers* standout junior quarterback 
Ronnie Cameron — who developed 
an inner ear verdigo problem — will 
be able to play Saturday. Cameron, 
who is one definite spark in the Tiger 
offense, is someone Parrish consid- 
ers a major factor in MU's success. 



"I think Cameron is one of (MU's) 
real threats and if he doesn't play, it 
will be a plus for us. It will probably 
indicate that they ' II stay with more of 
the 'power' part of their offense, 
rather than the option," Parrish said, 

Parrish referred to MU's flexbone 
offense as the "WoodyBone." 

"I understand that he took what he 
liked from his old offense and added 
the wishbone to it, so i t's a little bit of 
both." 

The Wildcats will have three vet- 
erans returning to the lineup — tail- 
back Tony Jordan and wide receivers 
Dan Hughes and John Williams. Jor- 
dan will take over starting duties, 
while sophomore Eric Blades and 
junior Lawrence Tolbert will still 
start at the wide receiver slots. Also, 
offensive lineman Rob Goode will 
return after his knee injury. 



Ruggers to play 
Pittsburg State 



By Chris Wilhelm 
Sports Writer 



The K-State rugby squads have a 
full day of games slated for this 
Saturday as all three of its sides will 
see some action. 

The A-side will lake on Pittsburg 
State University's A-side, the B-side 
will take on Garden City's A-side 
and K-State's C-side will take on 
Pittsburg's B-side. 

The A-side match-up will pit the 
inexperience of the Pittsburg team 
against a more experienced K-State 
squad. Although K-State was able to 
shell the Pittsburg team in last year's 
contest by a 79-0 score, K-State leam 
president Dave Todd expects this 
year's match to be much closer. 

"They arc a lot more improved this 
year. TTbey have fngw coach, and 
good c^chir^sTHrTuV battic," 
Todd said. "For the most part, they 
are still a pretty inexperienced squad, 
but I expect they will give us a much 
tougher game (than last year's)." 

Pittsburg will bring a strong scrum 
into the match, according to Todd, 
while K Slate's advantage should lie 
in its back line speed and its overall 
playing experience. 

'They are pretty sirong in the 
scrum, but they don't match up with 
us on the back line," Todd said. "We 
have some good speed on the back 



line and we arc also pretty strong in 
the pack. 

'They have an outstanding fly half 
who is an excellent kicker," Todd 
added. "He is one of their better play- 
ers and he's a real field general on the 
playing field. That can really make a 
difference in a match." 

The K-State team is healthy for the 
most part, with only one player hav- 
ing an injury that could possibly side- 
line him. 

"We only have one rookie playing 
for us this week," Todd said. "He will 
be filling in for one of our regular 
back line guys who has a minor 
injury. 

"We could play him but we feci 
that we'd be better off making sure 
that our injured guy is ready for the 
KU game because it will be a much 
tougher match. 1. 

The Pittsburg contest will be the 
first time this season the rugby team 
has fielded an entirely collegiate 
team. K-State will replace approxi- 
mately six of its club-side players 
with collegiate-match-eligiblc play- 
ers for its next two collegiate level 
merit table matches. 

The Pittsburg match is a do-or-die 
match for the K-Staters, as they need 
to beat both Pittsburg and Kansas to 
advance to the Midwest regions Is , 



\ Harriers face tough test 



By Trie Collegian Staff 

Today the K-State men's and 
women's cross country teams will be 
taking part in the Sooner Invitational 
in Norman, Okla. Coach John 
Capriotti said this will be the tough- 
est test for his runners all season 
long. 

"It'll be a very competive meet," 
he said. "Oklahoma will be there 
along with Oklahoma State, Nebras- 
ka, Iowa State and Kansas. If this 
meet were run once a week, there 
would be a different winner every 
time. 

"A lot of the teams that will be 
competing in the meet are nationally 
ranked teams including our women's 



teams," he added. 

The K-State women's team is cur- 
rently ranked 12lh in the nation, 
Oklahoma State's women team is 
ranked eighth and the Colorado 
men's team is ranked 10th. 

Individually, Capriotti looks for 
the same performance he got from 
his athletes at Iowa State, when the 
women took second and the men 
took first. 

"I look for the kids to improve on 
their times, really," he said. "They're 
well rested and ready to run. I think 
we should be able to come out of the 
meet knowing where we stand in the 
Big Eight and how much the kids 
have improved and with a good fin- 
ish at the meet." 




Senior linebacker David Wallace 
Brad Lambert during last week* 



is consoled by senior defensive back 
s game against Tulsa. Wallace suf- 



Si.fr/Greg Vogel 

fered a knee injury and was thought to be lost for the remainder of the 
season, but doctors say he may return in a few weeks. 



Injured Wallace gets 'good news' 



By Bill Lang 

Sports Writer 



Just when things really started 
getting bad at the football office, 
some good news — really good 
news — came in concerning David 
Wallace. 

"My season just might not be 
over," Wallace said with the big- 
gest of smiles. "They (the doctors) 
called and found out that I might 
not have my knee operated on at 
all." 

Things weren't always this hap- 
py for Wallace, though. 

"When I first injured the knee 
last weekend I thought to myself, 
'It's all over, the entire season is 
over with,'" he said. "At first the 



doctors said they would have to do 
total reconstruction on the knee. 
Now knowing this I foe! a 100 per- 
cent better than the last few days." 

Coach Stan Parrish even felt a 
little relief when he heard the news. 

"To get him back near the end of 
the season was great news for us," 
he said. 

Wallace, though, feels despite 
his loss, the rest of the lincbacking 
corps will be playing just as tough 
as before. 

"Malt (Wallerstedl) should start 
coming through and making the 
tackles," he said. "Matt is great and 
will start getting the recognition he 
deserves. And the other players 
should start coming through, it's 
still the same defense." 



As far as personal goals, Wallace 
knows they've been slowed down a 
little, but the goal he's shooting for 
is the probability of coming back. 

"Right now the doctors have me 
scheduled to go into surgery for Fri- 
day and then sitting out for about 
three weeks while doing rehabilita- 
tion," he said. "This set back my 
hopes of making all- Big Eight and 
setting those records for tackles. 

"Right now, though, I plan to go 
in and get operated on and then 
work the rehab as hard as I can and 
then hopefully be back in three 
weeks." 

If the rehabilitation schedule 
goes without flaw, he would be 
back in time for the Oklahoma State 
game October 31. If the rehabilita- 



tion takes longer, he would be back 
for the K-State-KU showdown. 
Which does he prefer? Just ask him 
any time. 

"If I had a choice I'd rather sit the 
OSU game out and then play the 
KU game," he said. 

Right now Wallace plans to take 
the whole process a day at a time. 

"I'm not planning on coming 
back unu I there is strong possibility 
of that happening," he said. "The 
doctors arc surprised that I've come 
this far since last Saturday. It's a 
miracle to me and I'm just taking it 
a day at a time. 

"I don't want to get to hyped-up 
about getting back," he said. "It's 
hurt my goals and my feelings a 
little bit." 



Twins widen lead to two 



By The Assoc kited Press 

MINNEAPOLIS — Tim Laud- 
ncr and Dan Gladden drove in two 
runs each, and the Twins dealt Jack 
Morris his first major-league loss 
in the state of Minnesota, beating 
the Detroit Tigers 6-3 in the second 
game of the American League 
playoffs Thursday night. 

The Twins, who were 0-6 in 
playoff games before Wednesday 
night's 8-5 victory, took a 2-0 lead 
in games in the best-of-seven 
series, which moves to Detroit for 
Game 3 Saturday. Detroit will send 
Walt Terrell, 17-10, against Twins 
rookie Les Straker, 8-10. 

Morris, a Minnesota native and 
1 1 '0 in his career against the Twins 
in the Twin Cities, allowed a two- 
run double to Laudner in a three- 
run second inning and a two-run 
single to Gladden in (he fourth. The 
runs all were scored with two out 

Morris. 18-10, also gave up a 



fifth-inning homer to Kent Hrbck. 
who led the Twins with 34 during 
the season. 

Ben Blylcvcn, who pitched for 
the Twins the last time they were in 
the playoffs in 1970, worked TA 
innings and limited Detroit to Chct 
Lemon's second-inning homer, a 
two-run shot, and an eighth inning 
solo homer by Lou Whilaker. Juan 
Bcrenper got the final five outs, 
four on strikeouts, for the save. 

AL Game Two 
Twins 6, Tigers 3 

This game very easily could 
have become a home-run hitting 
contest. Blylevcn, 1 5- 1 2 in the sea- 
son, led the majors allowing 46 
homers, and Morris gave up 39. 
The Tigers led the majors with 225 
homers: the Twins had 196. 

Bui this game did not turn on 
home runs, although three were hit. 
It turned on defense and speed — 
with Randy Bush stealing two 



bases in the pivotal Minnesota 
fourth to tie the playoff record — 
and that made a loser for the first 
time in postseason of Morris, the 
free agent the Twins didn't want. 

Morris had a 1-0 playoff and 2-0 
World Scries record, all compiled 
in 1984 when the Tigers won the 
Series. The loser of his last three 
regular-season decisions, Morris, 
who went eight innings allowing 
six hits with three walks and six 
strikeouts, wasn't any more effec- 
tive this time out as the Twins con- 
tinued their winning ways at home. 

Minnesota had a 56-25 home 
record this year, best in the majors. 
Add two more. 

Blyleven, acknowledged as hav- 
ing the best curveball in the league, 
was the winner of this one, allow- 
ing seven hits, walking one and 
striking out six in his first postsea- 
son outing since 1979 when he won 
one game each in the playoffs and 
World Series . 



Free agency still major issue 
in NFL player-owner labor talks 



By The Associated Press 

TYSONS CORNER, Va. — The 
thorny issue of free agency was 
brought to the table Thursday for the 
first time in the latest round of nego- 
tiations aimed at ending the 17-day 
NFL players strike. 

But the two sides were not even 
able to agree on what progress, if 
any, was being made. 

While Jack Donlan and Gene 
Upshaw, the two chief negotiators, 
were engaging in a line-by-line dis- 
section of 38 separate items in the old 
contract, John Jones for management 
and Doug Allen and Dick Berthelsen 
for the union engaged in a variation 
of the old television feature, "Point, 
Counterpoint" 

The union insisted the talks were 
going well; management said they 
were proceeding very slowly with 
agreement on just four minor issues, 
including a section concerning the 
length of players' hair. 



And where Allen said "Gene 
thinks the talks have been fruitful and 
productive" and "he remains encour- 
aged by the pace of negotiations and 
by the bargaining today," Jones look 
the opposite tack. 

"A difference of opinion remains 
on many major issues," he said, list- 
ing them as player contracts, protec- 
tion for player representatives, guar- 
anteed contracts, the draft and discip- 
line by the commissioner, as well as 
free agency. 

On that most troublesome of sub- 
jects, Jones said the union was stick- 
ing by its demand for total free agen- 
cy at some point in a player's career, 
which the union indicated it might be 
ready to drop after a meeting of play- 
er representatives in Chicago Mon- 
day and Tuesday. Management 
insists it will not deviate from the 
current system, which requires com- 
pensation for any player who 
changes teams after his contract 
expires. 



Allen, the union's assistant execu- 
tive director, would not gharacterize 
the new discussions on free agency, 
but re-emphasized that Upshaw was 
encouraged with the negotiations. 

There was also disagreement on 
the pace of the talks. 

"We urge everyone to recognize 
that this is a lengthy process, that the 
optimism at this time might be some- 
thing of an overstatement of the actu- 
al progress that is taking place at the 
table," Jones said. 

"It is not an overnight process. 
Characterizing it as such is not only 
misleading the players, it is mislead- 
ing people on the progress being 
made. The process is not moving as 
rapidly as some members of the 
union say it is." 

On the other hand, Allen and 
Berthelsen, the union's general 
counsel, claimed substantial prog- 
ress and said the possibility existed 
for an agreement in from 48 to 72 
hours. 



- - ' • 



I 






~^ «^*^*^i^fc«^M 



10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, Octobar 9, 1»»7 



UAW union reaches agreement with GM 



By The Associated Press 

DETROIT - The United Auto 
Workers union and General Motors 
Corp., the nation's largest automak- 
er, reached agreement Thursday on a 
tentative contract. 

The agreement came four days 
after the union signed a contract with 
Ford Motor Co. 

Union President Owen Bicber and 
Vice President Donald F. Ephlin said 
in a written statement that the three- 
year contract will "achieve job sec- 
urity for our GM membership and 
make sLibk- employment a part of the 
way this corporation does business." 

The statement contained no details 
of the tentative pact, which wili be 
presented Monday to the 300-mem- 
ber National GM Bargaining Council 
in Chicago. Afterward, the pact will 
be submitted to the union's 150 GM 
locals. 



Contract to achieve job security 



The settlement came shortly after 
S p.m. Thursday, eight days after the 
union turned its attention to GM fol- 
lowing the Sept 30 ratification of a 
job-protecting pact at Ford 

The union statement said mount- 
ing layoffs and cutbacks over which 
workers had no control had demoral- 
ized UAW r.iem'jcrs at GM. 

"The new agreement here should 
help to turn that around by providing 
a stronger basis for job security and a 
stronger sense of attachment to this 
corporation and its future," the state- 
ment said. 

"This settlement ensures unprece- 
dented job security and provides sig- 
nificant economic gains for our hour- 
ly employees," said Alfred S. Warren 
Jr., a GM vice president who headed 



the company bargaining team. 

"At the same time, we have estab- 
lished a framework which provides 
opportunities for General Motors to 
increase its competitive capability," 
Warren said. 

Neither the company nor the union 
provided details pending ratification 
and neither mentioned how closely 
the agreement was patterned after the 
contract reached last month at Ford. 

Union officials who asked not to 
be identified had earlier said the pact 
strongly resembled the contract 
reached with Ford. 

Bieber directed the union's negoti- 
ations with GM without setting a 
strike deadline, but bargainers work- 
ed under an informal weekend dead- 
line resulting from a scheduled Mon- 



day meeting of the 300-worker GM 
bargaining council, which must 
approve any tentative settlement 
before it can be offered for ratifica- 
tion to GM's 335,000 active UAW 
workers. 

The negotiators' main task had 
been to fit the job-proiccling Ford 
Motor Co. pacL which was signed 
Monday, to much-larger GM. 

About 120,000 of GM's UAW 
workers are employed in its sprawl- 
ing parts operations, which GM says 
in some cases are not competitive 
with outside suppliers. 

GM also had said it still needs to 
cut costs, trim its work force and buy 
more parts from outside the company 
rather than make them in its own fac- 



tories. GM makes 70 percent of its 
own parts while Ford makes 50 per- 
cent and Chrysler Corp., whose con- 
tract expires next year, makes 30 
percent. 

Negotiators worked to solve these 
problems within the bounds of the 
Ford pact, which bars layoffs for 
most causes, such as transfer of work 
outside the company, automation, 
new technology or reorganization of 
workers. 

Workers may be laid off if produc- 
tion volume is cut due to slow sales, 
unless Ford replaces a U.S.-madc 
Ford part or vehicle with an outside 
or imported one. 



Ford can move work outside the 
company, but must continue to pay 
affected employees even if it has no 
other work to give them. Ford also 
must recall bid-off workers in most 
cases before ordering overtime after 
a sales slump. 

The contract halves Ford's attri- 
tion rate by requiring the automaker 
to replace one of every two workers 
who leaves. 

The contract extends a plant clos- 
ing ban from the 1984 contract, 
except for previously announced 
closings. 

GM has announced plans to close 
all or part of 16 plants, cutting 36,000 
jobs, by the end of 1990, Three of the 
plants have closed and three more are 
scheduled to shut in December. 



Have story or photo ideas? 
CALL 532-6556 



Ethiopia faces another famine tv Listings 



By TV Data 



By nie Associoted Press 

WASHINGTON — Ethiopia is 
again facing the specter of famine, 
but existing relief efforts are 
expected to avert any emergency 
until at least next February or March, 
federal officials said Thursday. 

Alexander Love, counselor for the 
Agency for International Develop- 
ment, also told the international task 
force of the House Select Committee 
on Hunger that the U.S. government 



is better positioned to help than it was 
for the Ethiopian famine and drought 
of 1984-85, which resulted in the dis- 
location of several million people. 
Rep. Tony Hall, D-Ohio, who 
chairs the task force, said the 1984 
relief effort was marked by confu- 
sion and delay. And he said the com- 
mittee is determined that a "clear and 
immediate signal" be given that the 
U.S. government is determined that 
the current drought not result in 
widespread famine. 



Love said it is estimated that 3 mil- 
lion to 5 million Ethiopians arc con- 
sidered to be at risk and that the Afri- 
can nation will need an estimated 
950,000 metric tons of cereals bey- 
ond what it produces itself. 

However, he said the U.S. govern- 
ment alone has already committed 
1 15,000 metric tons of food this year 
and is prepared to consider additional 
aid. 

Looking for an apartment? 
Check Collegian Classifieds 




Religious Directory 




Manhattan 
Jewish Congregation 

Shabbat Services 8 p.m. 

1st and 3rd Friday 

Religious School 

9:30 Sundays 

Rides Available 

Sponsor B nai B'rith Hillel 

at K-State 

1509 Wreath Ave. (temple) 
539-8462 

Campus Adviser, 
David Margolies 532-6154 



• gRjREATfT 

Commission 

Church of Manhattan 

Campus Bible Study 
Sunday Worship 

10:30 a.m. Sundays 
at University Inn 



FIRST UNITED 
METHODIST CHURCH 

8:45 a.m. Communion 

(first Sunday of the month) 

9:45 a.m. Church School 
8:45 & 11 a.m. Worship 

Nursery provided for all services 

John 0. Stem eking, Pastor 
612Poyntz 776-8821 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 

t CHURCH 
i 801 Leavenworth 
537-0518 

Worship 8:30 & 11 a.m. 
Church School 9:30 a.m. 

• College Outreach 
(Tuesdays. K-State Union) 

• Weekday programs 
for youth 

• Nursery available 

Senior Minister 
Rev. Dr. Philip S. Gittings III 





Lutheran Campus Ministry 



WonMp It am Study 9:45 am. 

Sundiyi Danfonh Chapel (campui) 
Luttwra Stwtfwt Movement S p.m 

Sunday - Lutheran Student Center 

Dm Fallon. Pmor 
1011 Dcni.oo 13394451 



.dJL LIVING 
T_\kl WORD 



CHURCH 



Sunday 10 a.m. 
Wednesday 7:30 p.m. 

Campus Group f 
776-0940 0^ 
(1 mile south on Hwy. 177) 



BLUE VALLEY MEMORIAL 
UNITED METHODIST 

Sunday School 9:15 a.m. 

Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. 

835 Church Ave. 539-8790 



FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

Independent, Fundamental 

2615 Allison Avenue 

Sunday School 10 a.m. 

Sunday Service 
11 a.m. &7p.m. 

Wednesday Service 7 p.m. 
For information, call . ,537-8963 



Sunday Praise Hours 
10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. 

•Sunday School— 9:30 a.m. 
•Collegiate Bible Class 
•Transportation available 

Office..... 537-7633 

Seth Chllds Rd. at Gary Awe. 

Mike Wall, Pastor. 537-7967 




,WMTVKW COMMUNTTY 
CrJUQCB 



WORSHIP 8 and 10:30 e.m. 
College Claw 9:30 a.m. 



Sun. Eve. Wonhip 6 p.m. 

In, 3rd. and 5ih Sundays 

CARE CELLS (Small Group*) 

6 p.m. 2nd and 4th Sunday i 

Office at 2607 AUiioci Ave. 

300! R ROey Blvd. 537-7173 



Manhattan Mennonlte Fellowship 

Sunday School 930 a.m. 

Worship 10:45 s_m. 

KSU Student Group 6:30 p.n. 

Dorothy Mcket Friesen, Party 

1031 Danison 539-4079 



STUDENT WELCOME! 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

8:30 a.m. First Worship Service 

9:30 a.m. Sunday School 

11 a.m. Second Worship Service 

6 p.m. Training Hour 

7 p.m. Evening Worship 

2221 College Heights Rd. 537-7744 



FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Worship at 8:30 and 11 a.m. 
Sunday School - 9:45 a.m. 

(Collegiate Class) 
10th & Poyntz 537-8532 



St. Isidore's 

Catholic Student Canter 

Swidiy Mauai 

9:30 t.m.. It tjn.. 5 p.m. 

SilunUjr • J p.m. 

Dtliy Mm - 4M pm 

7ti nw!i»f>fl 



t 

515-74M 



COttS AND WORSHIP! 

eUAHATTAV CffHCT 4 *( AMUOT 

Colkgt Clatt MO •,«. 

Wonhip Strvictt 10 SO a.m. t • p.m. 

Dibit StaJf * Proytr WW J p,m. 

IQth A Frtmont S37-4BS8 




i35 



First Ba p Wist Church 

SUNDAY WORSHIP 11 ajn. 
CHURCH SCHOOL 9:45 am. 

!l>1 Bk» M, ft) umw 



FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

isar Church School— 9:45 a.m. 

Tworshlp-8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. 
«■» Disciples of Christ 

115 Courthouse Plaza 779-8790 



Evangelical Free Church 
of Manhattan 

Worship 9 am 

Sunday School 10:15 am 

77&0259 Nursery provided 537-8536 



Trinity Presbyterian 
Church 

Church School 9:30 a.m. 
Worship 10-45 am 

•Nursery Provided 
•Handicap Accessible 
•Rides Available 

Pastor James Cramer 
1110 College Ave. 539-3921 



ST. LUKE'S LUTHERAN CHURCH 

WORSHIP Sat. $ p.m 

Sun. • and 10:45 ajn. 

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m. 

COLLEGIATE FELLOWSHIP at scheduled 

539-2604 330 N. Sunt* 



Crestvlew Christian Church 

Worship 1030 am I 630 p.m. 

Oofegtate Sunday School 9:30 

77W7M 

4301 Tuttla Creek Blvd. 

Wi H*f H, taint ion $tw Pat} 



CoUtgt Araeut 1'iM Meltodlfl Ckwrt 

welcomei college-aged Student! 

Sidayi School diKBBKD tape dunni October 

SEXUALITY and CHRISTIANITY: 

How do they fit together? 

9:30-10:30 a.m evwy Sonday 

1609 Causae Avenue COMB JOCN USlt 



CHRISTIAN CAMPUS MINISTRY 

A Miniitry Of The Church Of ChriJt 

Wonhip 10:30 ajn. A 6 p.m. 

Bible Qatic* 9:30 a.m. 

& Wed. 7:30 p.m. 

1510 Didteni Ave. 539-6581 




FRIDAY OCTOBER 9, 1987 



KSNT WIBW KTKA KSHB KTWU WGN ESPN WTBS 



? :00 Today, 



8:00 
30 



Morning FTo- 
gram 



Good Morning 
America 



Scooby Doc 
Fimtstones 



Special 

Mister I 



T8A 



9;S 



Hour Maga 
line 



S25K PyramKl 
Caid Snarks 



GhOSttXISterS 

G.I. Joe 



My Utile Pony 
Brady Bunch 



Sesame 

Street 



Rogers 



Bozo 



Nation s Bus 
Sport sCenter 



B Hillbillies 
Bewitched 



Who's Boss 
Mr Belvedere 



Sesame 
Street 



Smurts 
Teddy Ruxpm 



Sport sLook 
Horse Mag 



I Love Lucy 
Hazel 



10$ 



Jeopardy! 
Lose or Draw 



Prtoe Is Right 



Who s Boss 
Mr Belvedere 



M T Moore 
Dick Van 



Body Electric 

Alncans 



H s Heroes 
Twilight Zone 



Tennis: Intl 
Jr Chall. 



Andy Griffith 
Soap 



Stirling: Pro 
Champion- 



Movie: "Sitv 
gm'in the 



Rain 



1 1 °° 
1 30 



Password 
Wheel-Fortune 



Young and 
the Restless 



Love Connec 
Ask Or. fluth 



Dyke 
Green Acres 



I 2. :30 Days of Our 



VOO 
1:30 



Midday 
Boid/Beautitui 



All My Child- 
ren 



Lives 
Another Work) 



As the World 
Turns 



One Life to 
Live 



Beaver 
I Love Lucy 



Painting 



Geraldo 



Sesame 
Street 



News 



Aerobes 
Getting Fit 



Perry Mason 



NHL Hockey 
Montreal Can- 



Andy Griffith 
B Hillbillies 



2:00 
30 Santa Barbara 



Guiding Light 



3:00 
30 Oprah Winfrey 



Donahue 



General Hos- 
prtal 



Brady Bunch 
ZooMeeZoo 



Mystery/Lord 
Peter Wimsey 



Van Dyke 
Andy Griffith 



Kitchen 
Learn to Read 



Beaver 
Ghostbusters 



adiens at Phi- 
ladelphia 



Movie: "Sav- 
agewwer- 



ness" 
Woman Watch 



Fryers 



Tom I Jerry 
and Friends 



Scooby Doo 
Thundercats 



Smurts 
Ghostbusters 



Cooking 
On Aerobics 



Jem 
Transformers 



ylOO 

*t:30 3 s Company 



Magnum, P.t. 



Dating Game 
P Court 



Jetsons 
M Bra vesta r 



Square 1 TV 
3-2-1 Contact 



G.I Joe 
M Bravestar 



Championship 
Wrestling 



Fimtstones 
Fhntstones 



Auto Racing 
Off- Road 



Munsters 
Laverne 



:00 
30 



Family Ties 
NBC News 



CBS News 



News 
ABC News 



Difl Strokes 
Fads of Ufe 



Sesame 
Street 



Facts of Lite 
WKRP 



6:00 
:30 Wheel Fortune Truth/Conseq 



-7:00 
/ 30 



ofls N 



aHPtay- 
latjonal 



Beauty and 
the Beast 



M-A'S'H 
rwwywop 



WKRP 
Gimme Br 



Sports Look 
Racing 



Ahce 

Carol Burnett 



MacNeii / Leh- 
rer Newshour 



Full House 
I Married 



Cheers 
Barney Miller 



Friday the 
Thirteenth 



Wash Week 
Wall St Week 



Movie 



SportsCenter 
Magic Yrs 



Andy Griffith 
Sanford 



NFL Great 
NFL Great 



Movie: Alca 
trar The 



8:00 
:30 



q:0O 
S30 



League Cham- 
ponship Ser- 



Dallas 



Max Head- 
room 



Movie: "Casa- 
blanca' 



McLaughlin 
Pacific 



Boxing 



iesGame 
Three 



Falcon Crest 20/20 



Innovation 
Market 



News 



Whole Shock- 
mg Story 



World of Audu- 
bon 



10$ 



1:30 



Tonight Show Cheers 



M'A-S'H 



Barney Miller 
Late Show 



12$ 



Ent Tontghl 



SOW Gold in 
Concert 



Late Night 
With David 



MDR Vitamins 
CHiPs Patrol 



B BuMi« 

Nighttine 



Wild America 
Business Rpl 



Movie: 



700 Club 



Alliga 



Mac Neil / Leh- 
rer Newshour 



Hmooner 
Magnum. P.t. 



SportsCenter 



Movie 



Basketball (In- 
ternational}; 



Night Tracks 
Power Play 



Night Tracks 



tor 



Sign-Off 



U.S. vs Philip- 
pines 



Night Tracks 



SATURDAY OCTOBER 10, 1987 



» 



KSNT WIBW KTKA KSHB KTWU WON ESPN WTBS 



00 Gummi Bears 
:30 Smurts 



800 
30 



Kitty 
Mighty Mouse 



Muppet Ba- 



Care Bears 
My Little Pony 



Ktdsongs 
Lovely Locks 



Pet Monster 
Puppies 



00 Traggie 
30 Alvm 



Ftw-wwj Play. 
Visionaries 



Popples 
Get Along 



U.S. Farm Re- SportsCenter Bonanza 
port Fishin' Hole 



Adventure 
Adventure 



Charlando 
People-People Bi 



Dance 



uttie iViiaiu 

Ghostbusters 



-I/VOO *t- F 
1U:30 C Power 



Popeye 
Teen Wolf 



11 



00 Control 
:30 Stan Parrish 



Storybreak 
Bob Valasente 



Fimtstones 
Bugs 



Bugs Bunny 
and Porky Pig 



C« Bhangs s 
Ok) House 



Mviortly ouai- 
Movie 



National Geo- 
BraphicE»- 

Ti*.lm Pull plow 
Speedway 



Visionaries 
Power 



Animals 



Jem 
Health Show 



Wonder 
Woman 



Painting 
Garden 



Soul Train 



Sports 
SportsCenter 



NWA Super 
Bouts 



Saturday 
Women s 



a q 00 Baseball Play- 
I C* :30 ots American 



DO League Cham- 
:30 ptonship Ser- 



News 
Eight Is En- 



Tennis 



Movie "Three 
Worlds of Gui- 



JMfM 
Street 



Movie 



Pre^jame 
College Foot- 



Bowling Ham- ball Teams to 
mer Eastern Be Arv 



Foot- 



Fru. Gourmet 
Justin Wilson 



00 ies Game 
:30 Three 



ball 



3:00 Movie 
:30 Cry Wolf 



Cod. Fooibal 
CoaaoeFoot- 



Star Trek 



Bodywatch 
Wonderful 



Movie 



Tennts: WCT 
Open (Semi- 



noonced 



final Round) 



ball: Teams to 
be Announced 



Batttestar Gal- 
actica 



4:30 



Buck Refers 



Collectors 
CaWgraphy 



College Foot- 
ball Teams to 



Bonanza 



5:00 Wild Kingdom 
30 NBC News 



Back Yard 
CBS News 



6:00 Hee Haw 
:30 



00 Baseball Play- 
30 ofls National 



Mama 
It a a Living 



Black Sheep 
Squadron 



Focus/Society 
Focus/Society 



Puttin on Hits be Announced 
Good Times 



Andy Griffith 
B ililli 



Guinness Rec. Star Trek 
8 Buddies Next Gener. 



Hearth Cen- 
Jury_ 



Bustin Loose 
Charles 



Wetk 



It's a Living 
Mama 



College Foot- 
ball Teams to 



World Cham- 
ptonship 



Wfestling 



8 



:00 League Cham- 
30 pionship Ser- 



&ster Sam 
Everything s 



TheShenfl 
9 to 5 



Werewolf 
Beans Baxter 



Wonderworks Movie 



be Announced 



Movie- "Atca- 
trar The 



Leg Work Ohara 



Chance 
Duet 



Austin City 
Limits 



:00 «s Game 
:30 Four 



West Srth Hotel 



Rich & Fa- 
mous 



10" 



30 Sit Night Star Trek Movie: The 



11 



:00 Live 
30 



TheShenff 
Friday the 



Country 
Cliffhangers 



Movie. Fath- 
er's Ltfle Divi- 



CoaageFoot- 
Coiiege Fpot- 



WhoieShock- 

mg Story 



Cousteeu Mis- 

SiSSippi 



H.'s Heroes 
Movie 



ball Long 
Beach State 



Night Tracks: 
Chartbusters 



At the Movies 



Great Santjni Thirteenth 
Solid Gold in 



dend' 

Penn & Tetter 



It Pactnc 



Night Tracks 



^0:00 Fn. the 13th 
IC:30 Series 



Concert 
NCTV 



Sign-Off 



College Foot- 



Night Tracks 



SUNDAY OCTOBER 11, 1987 



KSNT WIBW KTKA KSHB KTWU WON ESPN WTBS 



:00 James Ken- 
30 nedy 



Jerry FaJwell 



8 



:00 L Lundstrum 
30 Robert 



Jimmy Swag- 
gart 



Supedriends 



Discovery 
HeraW-Truth 



9:00 Schuaer 
:30 

10:30 World Tom. 



:30 Jimmy Swap- 



Oral Roberts 
Larry Jones 



Kenneth 

Copelanc 



A* Star Wres- 

tiing 



Sesame 
Street 



R. Schuter 
HeritaQe-Farth 



SportsCenter 
PGA Tour 



Tom S Jerry 
and Friends 



it Is Written 
Week With 



WW, WHd 
West 



1* :00 Control 
1 30 NFL 87 



Sunday Morn- 

J!S 



David Br ink ley 
Business 



Black Sheep 
Squadron 



Mister Rogers 
Special 



Sunday Mass 
Popeye 



SpeedWeek 

Racing 



Cont'd 
Andy Griffith 



Vissonanes 



Magic Years 
This Week in 



Good New* 
Movie: "The 



Sesame 
Street 



Superman 
Lone Ranger 



Sports 
SportsCenter 



Man Who 
Shot Liberty 



j O 00 Na Football: 
I ^1:30 NBC Regional 



NFL Today 



At Star Wres- 
tling 



Star Trek: 
Next Gener 



Wonder- 
works: The 



Cisco Kid 
Rawhide 



Auto Racing 



Valance " 



NFL Football: 
Minnesota V* 



Movie: "The 
Great Santim' 



Movie: "Tar- 
can and His 



Wash Week 
Wan ft. Wk 



1 



:00 

:30 



Coverage 



2:00 
:30 



ingsat Chi- 
cagoBetft 



3:00 
:30 



WWFWres- 



Movie: "The 
Ghost and 



Adam Smith 
Computer 



Twilight Zone 



IMSA GTP 

Series 



torOVW] LOW 

Come Back" 



ThatOehcate 



Movie: 'Road 
to Singapore 



Tennis WCT 



Open (Final 
Match] 



Little House 
on the Prairie 



NFL Football: Tenms 



Wf 5 nnU'l 



One on One 
Interests 



*atch]_ 



MOVW5! nMOW 



aM 
4:30 



America. 
Dream Lives 



Redskins at 

New York 



Movie: "The 
Princess and 



Movie: Hei- 
ors Song" 



Horse Racing: 



Tak" 



Vintage Years 
LosLobos 



Auto Racing 
CART Laguna 



5:00 
30 



Sisket iEbert 
Wheel-Fortune 



Giants 



Football 



the Pirate 



6:00 Our House 60 Minutes 
:30 



7:00 
:30 



Play- 
offs Amercan 



The Journey 
ol Natty Gann 



21 Jump 
Street 



BradShawon 
the Family 



Movie: "G.I. 
Joe-The 



Seca300 



NWA Super 



Bouts 
Leave/Beaver 



WW America 
Nature 



Movie 



NFL Prime 
Time 



Movie: "A Big 
Hand for the 



Murder. She Spenser: For 



With ChWren 
In Prison 



Nature 



Twilight Zone 
At the Movies 



NFL Theatre Lime Lady" 



8:00 
:30 



q:00 
9:30 



League Cham- 
pionship Ser- 



Movie: "After 
the Promise" 



Dotty Tracey LMman Masterpiece Star Search Sunday Show- National Geo- 
" Mr. Prestdenl Theatre "The case: Mount (yaphic Ex- 



ies Game 
Four 



Buck James 



Marblehead 
Throb 



Bretts 
Great Per 



INN News 



Sunday Show- pkxer 



M snow- 
Beneath 



io;§8 



11 



00 

30 



Sports M 



Marblehead Movie: Once 



Mama 
Hardcastle 



lor i nances 
TV Classics 



Darkside 
LOU Grant 



Entertainment 

This Week 



SportsCenter 
Sunday 



Jerry Fatwen 



Rtch a Fa- 
mous 



12;§§ 



SiskelSEbart 
Gene Scott 



Sign-Off 



You Kiss a 
Stranger" 



DepngQame 



Agenda for a 

Tony Brown 



Movie: The 



NFLPnme 

Time 



World Tom, 



Lou Grant Sign-Off 



Way We 



NFL Greet 

Wlndaurftng 



Jimmy Swag- 

JE 



"I 



■T- ' . I ■ I 



L * 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, October 8, 1987 



11 



>¥ 



/ t 






Attack 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE I 
there were at least two. 

The situation in the gulf has inten- 
sified since July 18, when the United 
States started putting the American 
flag and American captains on 
Kuwaiti oil tankers and escorting 
them through the vital waterway. 

Six days later, the first violence 
occurred with the rcflagged super- 
tanker Bridgeton hit by a mine. Ever 
since, the United States has increased 
its naval presence in the gulf with the 
fleet reaching 26 warships in that 
waterway and adjacent Arabian Sea a 
month ago. 

Pentagon sources, meantime, dis- 
closed that a second, unrelated inci- 
dent had occurred in the gulf on 
Thursday. 

Parking 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
out the faculty and the staff, and 
reserved spaces arc never sold to stu- 
dents, Brenner said. 

"We wanted to relieve some of the 
misery of the faculty/staff in finding 
a parking space," he said. "Instead of 
just high level individuals getting 
reserved spaces, anyone who wanted 
to pay for them, could have one." 

The spaces will be on the perime- 
ters of only faculty/staff lots, which 
do not contain student parking 
spaces. Brenner said at the last Coun- 
cil of Traffic, Parking and Police 
Operations meeting, the members 
wanted to make sure that no reserved 
spaces were placed within student 
lots. 

Applications are available through 
the K-State Police. Applicants are 
given three choices of lots, but spaces 
will be assigned upon availability. 



Kedzie 103 



ClassAds 



532-6555 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
Ons day: 1 5 words or tower, $2.25, 1 5 
cent* per word over 15; Two conttcu- 
live days: 1 5 words or fewer, S3.2S, 20 
cents par word over 1 5; Three consecu- 
tive days: 1 5 words or (ewer. $4.00, 2$ 
cents per word over 15; Four consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or fewer, $4.50, 30 
cents per word over 15; Five consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or fewer, $4.75, 35 
cents per word over IS. 

Classifieds are payable in ed*snee unless cli- 
ent has an estiohsned account with Studenl Pubn 
cat Ion a 

Mad* in* (a noon me day before pun lie an on. 
noon FfilOM FOH Monday s paper 

Student Public anon a win not be responsible 
(or mors t nan one wrono. etas si t led ' nse r t ion it i s I n e 
advertisers responsibility to contact ihe paper II an 
error ensis No adjustment will be made it me error 
does not alter ibe value ol the ad 

Items found ON CAMPUS can be advertised 
FREE lor a period not exceeding three days They 
can be placed at Kedne 103 or by call mo 532-6555 

Display Clastilied Rale* 

One day UHpai ™n; Three consecutive 
deys *4 75perincn.Fiieconsecuti«edays MM per 
inchTenconsecuilyedeys I4 25pennch (Deadline 
I* 4:30 p.m. two days before publication I 

Ci assured advert isino. is available only to those 
who do not discriminate on the basis ot (ace. color, 
religion, national origin . sen or ancestry 



Grand Opening 

Oct 10 

Susie's Showbar 

101 Riley 
Ogden, KS 

Something Special 



AVON OPEN house Leave nim breathless end lake 
advantage ot the St ,ott sale Drawings, discounts 
relreshments, Ocl 10. 12-4 p.m . F25 Jardine Tar 
race 1 34 1 

SHOW YOUR appreciation tor mom and/or dad with a 
Parent* Day sweatshirt Order yours in me Union. 
Oct 13-15.(3*1 

WANTED- 100 overweight people to try chocolate 
herbal weight control program No drugs, no eier 
cise Doctor approved 100* a guaranteed 776- 
£114 7 76 146»> (34 Ml 



0? 



MWHWENTS FPU HEWT-FUHNISKED 

TWO BEDROOM apartment available immediately 
Across Irom Abeam 776 7159 (30 34) 

ONE-BEDROOM, lurnnhed Close lo cempua Avail 
able immediately 776691 B atler 5 30 p.m (31-34) 

TWO BEDROOM Spacious apartment, good (oca 
lion, tor now or January. 1350 776-4993 (32-34) 

ONE BEDROOM basemen i, guiel. plenty ot space 
IA block Irom campus Available now. 539-687 1 or 
537 1269 (33-34) 



AEROBIC LEADER vacancy «i ibe KSU Rec Com 
plei Musi be a student carrying 6 or more hours 
Certification is desired but nol required Previous 
leaching eirperlence highly recommended. Musi 
be available Mondays through Thursdays Irom 
5 20-6:30 p m Interested individuals are to apply 
in person ai the Bee Compfsi aeminlatralive ollic* 
during business hours Before 12 noon on Tburs 
day. Oct 81 h (3211) 

SCHOOL BUS drivers beginning immediately $4 75 
per hour Musi be 21 have a good driving record 
end complete e training program Bus driving ev 
perienee not required Part time 6 30 am -8 30 
e m , 2 40 p m -4 30 p m Job description available 
upon request Apply to USD 383. 2031 Poynti Ave . 
Manhattan. KS 66502. (9131 537-2400 EOE (33-35) 

LUNCHROOMfPLAYGROUND supervisor MM 
hours per day 1 1 am to 1 p m , S3 87/hour Apply 
lo USD 3S3. 2031 Poynli Ave . Manhattan. KS 
66502. (9131 537 2400 EOE (33-30) 

ENJOY CHILDREN-? Bus druer lor HSU Child Care 
Coop needed Immediately, previous super lence 
preferred Class 8 license required Hour* 11 a m 
to 12 pm and 3pm to 4 pm. daily Apply at L9 Jar 
dine Terrace, Manhattan, Nancy Bolsen, director 
Closing dale Oct 161h EOE (34 -37) 

EARN MONEY lor Christmas selling Avon product* 
Interested? Call or slop by Ocl 10, 12-4 p m , F25 
Jardine Terrace. 437-4861 134) 

FIMaHfliL lERVtCES 10 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



01 



MARY KAY Cosmetic*— Skin care— glamour prod 
ucta Free racial, call Flons Taylor, 539-2070 Hand 
■capped accessible 11-75) 

FLYING INTEREST you'? For information on K Slate 
Flying Club call Hugh irvin. 5326311 or 539 3128 
(till 

LET'S GO sMng over Christmas Break' Sunchese 
Tours Sinth Annual Collegiate Winter Ski Breaks lo 
Vail (Beaver Creek. Steamboat. Bracken ridge end 
Winter Par* tor live or seven nights including IllfsJ 
partlesjolcnie*. races and more Irom only it 54' 
Optional round trip air and charter bos transports 
lion available Call loll tree lor your complete color 
ski break brochure 1-800-321 5911 today" (28 34) 

IN CELEBRATION ot National Co op Month. People's 
Grocery Co-op. 811 Colorado, will have numerous 
items on special during Ihe month ot October 
Open lo everyone Wed nesdeys. T h ursd ays en d F r i 
days, 10 a m -6 p.m Saturdays 10 a m -5 p m |30 
34) 

WANTEO PERSONALS column tram Collegians 
dated 9(1/87 to W3W87 Will pay 05* each Call 
Heather. 532-2382. room *345 133-34) 

GARDEN CITY party Oct 101b. 8pm Everyone 
comei 809 North 11th See y* there (341 

PENTECOSTAL CONQUERORS will be meeting in 
the Union Big 8 room. F riday. Oct 9. at 7 p m Every 
one is welcome 134) 



AWMtTMEKTS FOR REHT-UHFUBHUHEO 03 



FOUR BEDROOM . besemeni 1 1(7 blocks Irom cam 
pus Available now 5391498 (2)11) 



COMfUTEHS 



VISUAL COMPUTER- 1050 CPIM. two drives. 128K 
Hi res mom lor. soil ware include* Wordstar. Mulli 
plan Basic. 1450 Call 23ft 1073 (32 36) 



cMPLOYMENI 



Rubes 



By Leigh Rubin 




EARN (HUNDREDS weeklyt in your spare time 
United Services ot America is looking lor home 
workers lo perform mall services Incentive pro 
grams available For tnlormalion send large, sell 
addressed, stamped envelope to USA , 24307 
Magic Mountain Parkway. Suite «306. Valencia. CA 
91355 (7-34) 

EXCELLENT WAGES (or spare lime assembly work 
electronics cralts. olners Information. (504)641 
0091 £«t 1837 open seven deys Call now (20-421 

ATTENTION JOB hunters 1 Vial* Drive In is looking 
for some energetic people lo work In the fountain 
or grill Wa flaye lull and part-lime opening* Apply 
in person |29-3BT 

OVERSEAS JOBS summer, year round Europe. 
South America. Australia. Asia All fields 
S900-2.000rnonth Sightseeing Free informal ion 
Write IJC, PO Boi 52 KS2 Corona Del Mar CA 
92625 130461 

MAIL CLERK. 40 hour* a week. Involves some luimg. 
typing and lulltlimeni ol order* Conlacl Norreen 
at Ihe Masier Teacher, 539-0555 lor interview i3i 
34) 

WANTED DISC Jockey Friday and Salurdey night 
5394015 Susie's Showbar. tOf fluey Ogden Kan 
saa 131-34) 




CAREERS IN PETS 



First rate opportunity to become part 
ol the professional staff In a brand new 
pel atore. Petland le looking lor people 
who love animals and think work 
should be stimulating, Emphasis on 
animal care and customer service. 
Positions open include etore 
management, bird and lish department 
msnagemant, pet sales counselors 
and animal care technicians. Full- 
service pet center carries birds, dogs, 
cats, tropica) fish and a complete 
range ol pel supplies. Experience 
helpful but not required. Training 
provided. Opportunities lor ad* 
vancement through nationwide 
company. 

Apply in person at Petland 

1325 Poyntz, Oct. 14, 15 & 16 

from 1 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. 



"Be a good little iamb and eat all ot your grass so you'll grow up 
big and strong and become a seat cover like your father." 



Buy, Sell or Trade 
in Collegian Classifieds 



Bloom County 



FHGT CFFIC& SP0CK 

sack fim sum L&m 

PVTff 






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J',A*&iPfmmim l . 







Garfield 



By Jim Davis 



1 TOLP THE WOMAN AT THE 
FLOWE.R, SHOP I •VASTiHE? 
OF VOO EAT»Nf> MV PLANTS 





Peanuts 



By Charles Schutz 



HE* CHUCK, POVOU 

KNOW A LITTLE KIP 

NAMEP LELANP? 




ME 5AV5 TMEV WANT 
TO PLAY ON MY 
FOOTBALL TEAM.. 



THEY RE 50 LITTLE, 
CHUCK, THERE'S TWO 
OF 'EM UNPER ONE 
MELMET., 






LATE NIGHT BREAKJ ; AST GRILL 

10 pjn.-l tJO. Fnd.ir. tot Strunl.).! 

Odliwimd Sho|jpin» OmMr 5»-]571 



PHASE LINEAR f 000 noise reduction unit, Kenwood 
KX ■ f 030 c iittl te d ec K 2 M PM ■ I CO speakers . A kai 
1810 reel lo reel. Technics SL 1310 lumtablB. Pio- 
neer SA 9600 II amp with matching lunar Can 7B4- 
3937 alter 6 p m (32 371 

TYPEWRITER AND compuler riBtxjna Hull Bun 
nets Machines. TiS N t2th. Agg<e«>iie. 53B 7931 
(3ZW 

FOR SALE Kino sue waterbed, headboard book 
shelves drawers. i!S0 Call S39-M05 (32-34) 



NEEPEO IMMEOIATELY-Su enthusiastic lele 
phone operators lor local a Mas promotion siad 
S3 6S oer hour plus bonuses Age no barrier Eve- 
ning or day shilt available Apply nowl 431 Poynlt. 
9-9 (27 35) 



OABAGE AND YARD SALES 



11 



HUGE MOVING sale Furniture, toys, bikes. TV. 
clothes, two metal delecfors, typewriter, boons. 
Technics turntable, much more Sal . Oct 10. 7 
am 3005 Dickens (341 



By Berke Breathed 



Oct. Special Unlimited 

Number of Sessions 

for only $50. 

No membership fee- 
first visit free 

jl Candlewood Plazn 



3232 Kimball 
776-3308 



HOUSES AND MOBILE HOMES FOB BEHT \2 

ADULT CCHJRT for senous studanls One-, two-, 
three bed room, very reasonable, qui at location 
near campus, no pets 537 8388 Otft 

POND, PETS. )rfSlure prtvecy— 6 miles Need re- 
sponsible couple Labor can reduce rent One ot 
I wo atlached mobile homes 494 8328 13135) 




PYRAMID PIZZA 

All Slices 99* 

after 5 p.m. 
WE PILE IT ON! 539.4888 



HOUSfl MO WHILE HOMES FPU SHU 13 

i960 COMMODORE 14 x 70, three bedrooms, two 
bains, washer/dryer, stow, refrigerator Colonial 
Gardens assume loan 778-2281 1 30-441 

TWO BEDROOM Qreal Lakes, includes appliances, 
washer, dryer 14.500 537 7873 130 391 



. s WESTERN Wfy 

£& W 9.3.77M715 ^^<#Jt> 




IJJ^ 



LOST AND FOUHO 



14 



LOST CALICO cat at Lawrence or Topeka Hardees 
rest area on 1-70 Oct 4|M No from claws Short 
tummy hair from spaying Answers to Abby" 537 
0846 132 39) 

FOUND -SHARP calculator in Cardweli 103 on 
Wednesday. Sepl 30 Call Ken I O 539-7561 132 34> 

FOUND GOLD ring m Seaton Hall sludenl lounge 
Call Atsnan, 537 1974 or come lo Seaion Hell 169 
to identity 134-381 

FOUND ONE biacti and silver lie found in the 
Qurnian Natural Area on Oct 6th To claim, call 
Gary. 532 5132 1 34 361 

MISCELLANEOUS MERCHANDISE «_ 



AT4T ELECTRIC typewriter, never used $150 Porch 
glider, metal and wood, one-year old J60 Ptvone 
539-8473 1 30 34 1 

THREE PIECE living room set lor sale Brown plaid 
Make oiler 5325840, daytime Alter 5 p.m., 537- 
1434 (31 34) 

STERLING SILVER jewelry wid chain |uil arrived We 
buyisetl coins, leweiry, gold, silver, toys, comic 
books, rock records Manhattan Coins and Cot 
lec tables, 1 130 Laramie 5391 «M (32-34) 

TWO DAYS only The latest desiflne in women s bags, 
jewelry, and leoumed dresses Holidome Hotel, 
9aW(S«JT.«OM0,tmmJ-B30pm Sunday. Ocl 11. 
tram 9 30 a m -8 p m Patrick "a Clothing 132 34) 



THEY'RE HERE 

Colored Wrangler 
Pro Rodeo Jeans 

in 

Gray, Black, Brown & Tan 

2 mi. east of K-Mart 

Hwy, 24 
Manhattan. Ks. 66502 

776-671 5 

Mon.- Sat. 9-5:30 

Thurs. 9-8:30 



1987 DODGE Po1ara,*600 Like new 12 gauge Moss 
berg Turkey' special. *I50 Call alter 6pm 776 
3578 (32-361 

U-2 TICKETS lor sale, two greet lower level seats 
Must sell, call evenings 5391941 132 34) 



MUTtHtCTCLES/BICTCUS FOB SALE 



18 



DIAMOND BACK mountain bike, eiceDenl condi 
• Cell alter iojii. 77*9371 



Lite 



DANCE, 

DANCE, 
DANCE. 

the sounds 
of the 

'n' Lively 



Hon eilraa i 

(31 34) 
FOR SALE 1981 Honda scooter. MOO Call 532 5496. 

13334) 
1985 YAMAHA Rive 125 scooter red. low miles 537 

2987 nol home leave messaoe (34 38) 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 



17 



to 



the best variety 
music in town 



University 

17th & Anderson, 



m 



Club 

539-7531 



99 

Chef 

II1S. 4th 



FRIDAY 

Fried Chicken or 

Spaghetti wfmcii sauce 
all you can eat 

$3.95 
with salad bar 



CARVIN x-60 amplifier with celestian speaker Five- 
band eaualiMi loolswitch and chorus Don In- 
rli.rted 539-6396 133 351 

TWO ACOUSTIC column speakers and mmer Used 
lordances and band Eieelient condition Ask tor 
Clint or Trent 539-904S WOO (33 361 

DRUM EOUIPMENT for sale Ludwig 14 ■ and Ultra 
sound 14 ' snares Peevy 50W baas amplifier Boss 
electric drum pad Alpine cassette deck All eicei 
l ent shape 539-1697 or 539-2328 (34 38) 

TRADE UP! 

Trade in Your Old Home Speakers & 

Receive Si 00 Trade in 

Value Against the New 

Audio Pulse. 

1126 Moro 776-5507 

llaycft House of ( rjStus\c 

Guitar Strings and 
Drum Sticks. Buy one set 
get 2nd set at 50% off 
Poyntz 776-7983 




327 



PERSONALS 



ta 



THANK YOU Marian 8 coaches Jell, filch, and Dave, 
we appreciate all lha lime and help you gave We vs 
learned a lot and had great tun. Clone end Marian 
6 _VVere number one Love, your football team 
134) 



Crossword 



KS (A18T)— tTTHO -How aboul dinner and a 
movie sometime Co kid (341 

THETAS. SIX a m break fast was a mean, mean tale 
but we know the Thelaa are really greai because 
lor Homecoming, we got the pair a combo like this 
isallloorareSoholdonioyourhaisaiidblankeis 
too. here comes ihe team ol Theta-DU' Love. DU 
(34| 

SIGMA CHI pledge Novoaef. Oet ended lor lomor 
row night We are going to party 1 As pledge momi 
pledge son. we are at 134) 

BOOZER DELTA Sig You stud, call me tonight or lose 
me lormer Oavo has my number Blonde copilot 
(34) 

OAVE C -Catch a clue, I donl belong to you Sorry. 
La Signey Girl (34) 

AO Pi Liaa S : This last year has been great So let's 
celebrate lonight with our anniversary data So 
open your eyes and you will receive your big sur- 
prise Love, Kevin (341 

KAPPA SIGS -We are lor a great lime with you guys 
just south ol the border, down yonder where all the 
party ins really hot! Love, the In Sigmas (34) 

SIGMA NUs— We struck again' Lows, Ihe Trl Sigmas 
(34) 

AGO PEG -Red ropers era anawy bul lm kinds 
spajiy I live wilh Klul/ and someone called 
Hull Co-ed lacrosse -rul I, lult and In the bul 1 1 ~ 
Your Secret Sis 1341 

KATM-JUSTwanledtosaygoodluckonyourGREII 
love you, Timmy 134) 

HOUSTON -tM so glad thai you are my pearl Be 

cause you are one heck ol a girl Sigma love, your 

Utile Jewel (34 1 
BtG SIS Dolores and Auni Chrisiy I m looking lor 

want lo our times together Clovia Love. Lora Lynn 

134) 

TAODY- HAPPY birthday! Maybe you'll grow up lo 
drink shots like your big sister Love ye' Lis |34) 

HEY BUDDY Thanks' For what' For everything Irom 
endless hugs to Pablo head to hoi tub back rubs 
-You am so silly" and I love you Signed I am so 
tired (341 

SCOTT- HAPPY 364 days ol being together' us now 
and forever' I love you Lynda 134) 

LYNDA, SIMPLE beginnings— talking on the stairs 
Then Ihe concert, shopping, macaroni and 
cheese, the lake bolh night and day and dreams to 
gether This pasl year wilh you has been the best 
ever, can I have about 75 more'' Love always. Scoti 
(34) 

SNUGGUMS, THANKS tor helping me with my pa 
pars Love Pumpkin |34| 

VIVERUSI TRASH tne take ID- It's legal! Hippy 
21 St. love, January and Sllckchick (34) 

PHI DELTS — Roses are refl violets are blue, Tn Dells 
are psyched to do Homecoming with dudes I'ke 
you We ve goi the talent, wa donl need luck Hey 
Phi Dells-Let s Parly-Soup's Upl Love, me Tn 
Dells (34) 

CHAD - YOU'RE Ihe greatest ' Thanks tor an mcredi 
ble year 'Love your fiance I34| 

PRES J M M II looks like il's lime lo see il you can 
again bow lo Ihe porcelain god Meet us tonight at 
Charlie's lo see >l you can hack if Just don t wear 
youiFFAiackei PS Bring Miss Hodeo The Econ 
Crew 134) 

CHRISTINE V Wishing you a very happy 21 st birth 
day Sunday* Erom Leah. Jamie. Mum. Daneiie 134) 

20 



fROFESSlONr U SERV ICES 

PROMPT ABORTION and contraceptive services In 

Lawrence 913 841 5718 fit*) 
PREGNANT'' BIRTHRIGHT can help Free preg 

nancy test Confidential Call 537-9180 103 S 

Fourth SI .Suite 25 (till 
SELF HYPNOSIS improve concentration, memory 

recall Overcomeleslannely learol public speak 

ing. ele Personalised instruction, one 90 minute 

session reaulred $140 Greg Potter Ph 714 Poy 

nti. Suile A 537 0076 (33 491 



RENTALS 



21 



TYPEWRITERS-CORRECTING and no" 
correcting In fM Mult Business Machines, 715 
North 12th Aggieviile. 539-7931 132th 



RESUME/TYflHG SERVICE 



72 



ARE YOU prepared lor interviews' Can Resume Ser 
vice lor your resume, data sheet ot cover letter 
needs 1211 Moro 5377294 (32 34) 

TYPING -TERM papers, reports, resumes and cover 
tellers Call Lon. 778-8627, anytime 132 36) 

FACULTYJSTUDENTS, have an experienced person 
type you' boo fc * erticte* term papers resumes 
iheses, dissertations m a last accurate manner 
fiete ranees furnished Letter quality printer Boss 
Secretarial Service. 539-5147 (34 381 



ROOMMATE WANTED 



13 



TWO ROOMMATES needed. 1150 month, three 
bedroom house 539-7002 (31-34) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE To share Iwo-bedroom fur 
nished apartmeni, laundry facilities J150 per 
month plus utilities Two blocks Irom K Slate Un 
.on Phone 537 1583 alter 5:30 pm (33 341 



WELCOMES 



27_ 

ST LUKE'S Lutheran Church IMissoun Synod). Sun- 
set and North Delaware welcomes sludenis to ser 
vices Saturday af 6 P m and Sunday at Sand 1 0:4 5 
am Bible classes, 8:30 a.m. (34| 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS Baptist Church SBC, 2221 Col 
lege Heights Road Firs! worship services 30am . 
Sunday School 9 30 a m , second worship service 
11 am . Training Hour 8 pm Sunday Sunday eve- 
ning worship service 7 p m , midweek service 
Wednesday 7pm (34) 

MANHATTAN FRIENDS meeting (Quaker), Baptist 
Campus Center 1B01 Anderson. Sundays Silent 
worship 10 am discussion, 11 am For informs 
lion can 539-4676 or 539-8636. (341 



ROOM FOR RENT 



7B 



GIRL WANTED to rent room withoul board. SSOr 
monin, bills paid Close to campus No pels 539- 
8608 (2711) 



By Eugene Sheffer 



ACSOSS 
1 Takes in 
6 Tub 
» First 

trans 

plant? 



35 Billiards 
shot 

37 Stir up 

38 Act the 
ecdysiast? 

41 Cribbage 
12 Game fish need 
13 "— Senti 43 Good times 
mental 44 Woodwind 
Mood" 45 Unpro^ 
14 Yoko - 1 1 ix me 

47 Company 

starter 
49 Intensity 

52 Hill 
dweller 

53 So far 

54 Colander 

55 En vision 



10 Like neon 

11 Drills 
17 Like "it" 
lft Stallions' 

mates 

21 Sack 

22 Frosted 
24 That woman 

3 Smoothing 26 "The Omen- 
tool character 

4 Unadorned 28 Take the 



56 Historic 
time 

57 Fight 
DOWN 

1 French 
season 

2 Museum 
till 



15 Piano 
piece 

16 Cicely 
Tyson 
movie 

18 Wood- 
ward's 
spouse 

20 The 
Emerald 
Isle 

21 Auction 
action 

23 Droop 

24 Seeks 

26 Passed 
wilh 
flying 
colors 

27 Bowling 
button 

29 Spin 
31 Multiply 

by 

ihree 



5 Ragouts 

6 Counte- 
nance 

7 Shortly 

8 Greek 
cross 

9 "Thinker- 
sculptor 



Solution time: 23 mliw. 



V41M S4TO3 

Tin-J^ ramaQHona 
nam hot (ias 

BDHOiiaiim HI1EH 

rann wrerd 
QHKil snn hots 



IdDbM SKH w=«1i.1 



Yesterday's answer 10-9 



wheel 
30 Spigot 

32 Cad 

33 Sassy 
talk 

34 City 
trains 

36 Ancient 
Greek 
nation 

38 Daven- 
ports 

39 Steak 
choice 

40 Course 
42 It's 

greener 
over there 
46 "Soils" 
46 Newsman 

Sevareid 
48 Coloration 

50 Eggs 

51 Congress- 
man: anhr 




CRYPTOQUD? 



109 



LCRZNU LXVR ZF BCXUXFW 



E Z N V P B M 
C E Z Z B 



X F 



S X J Y 



B J Y X J O 



W Z P 



X P 



O C U C P N 

Yesterday's Cryptoquip: 
BARRELMAKER, CLEVERLY 
MEAN CREDITORS 



B S J M 

MY FRIEND. A BROKE 
TRIED TO STAVE OFF 



Today's Cryptoquip clue: B equals R 



» ■ 



+m 



M 



- 



I 



12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Frktey, Octobff 9, 1W7 



Play 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 

control in what is done to it after 
that," he said. "It's frustrating when 
you put something you have created 
through other hands because you 
know inevitably something will get 
lost. There is more control in being 
both the writer and director." 

"The chiet latent of the director 
comes in casting. When that is over, 
half the battle is done." 

'Things arc always OK after the 
first reading of the play," Rux said. "I 
wish I could skip the Tint reading 
because it always disturbs the pre- 
conceived ideas I have for my plays. 
But I'm fine after that 

"At first I was worried whether 
they (the cast members) could handle 
the scope of the subject matter," he 
said. "But the whole cast has done a 
good job, and things have come 
together nicely." 

Joel Hcmdon, a sophomore in the- 
ater who portrays the lead character. 
Grave, said his role is a challenge and 
one of the more tougher roles he has 
played. 

"It's not exactly a role you can go 
out and research. 1 hope it doesn't 
typecast me in any way," Hemdon 
said. "I think it is really brave to try a 
play with this subject matter. I view 
the whole play as a love story, son of 
like 'Phantom of the Opera."" 

Hcmdon said Rux has been very 
liberal in working with the casL 

"I did a play before where the 
playwright handed us new pages of 
script after opening night Bruce lis- 
tens to our ideas and suggestions," 
Hcmdon said. 

Rux spends much of his time writ- 
ing since he's getting a master's 
degree in playwriting. 

"Writing is a solitary business, so I 
write in public places, like the Union, 
to balance that aloncness," he said. 
"It (writing) is a discovery process." 

Rux said he enjoys writing novels 
because the novelist is the "perfect 
director." 

"Novels have the perfect freedom. 
The novelist has total control of the 
whole thing," he said. 

In his writing. Rux said he is 
"aware of the audience," but he 
writes for himself. 

"I keep them in mind while I am 
enjoying myself," he said. 



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iigt>.- . , .- Jcats 

34-10 Saturday »-., - nbia, 
dropping K-State's record to 
0-5. See Page 6, 



Monday 

October 12, 1987 



Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 66506 

Volume 94, Number 35 



Kansas State 



Collegian 






Jackson dispels 
campaign rumors 



By The Associated Press 

WINTERSET, Iowa — Democra- 
tic presidential hopeful Jesse Jackson 
on Sunday dismissed "professional 
guesscrs" who doubt the viability of 
his campaign and rejected specula- 
tion that his personal life is about to 
come under attack, 

"I sense victory," he insisted. 

On Jackson's second day as a for- 
mal candidate, the Des Moines Sun- 
day Register reported that his cam- 
paign was being dogged "by reports 
that newspapers are about to break 
stories portraying him as a 
womanizer." 

In an interview with The Asso- 
ciated Press, Jackson dismissed 
those rumors. 

"You stay your course and not dig- 
nify that which is irrelevant or not 
essential," Jackson said. "If you con- 
front it and dignify it, you give it 
meaning. Experience will teach you 
that people do not judge you on the 
home run you hit one day or the error 
you make the other day, they judge 
you by your cumulative score. 

"For the most part, people judge 
politicians about like they judge 
themselves — - as human beings." 

When Jackson opened his cam- 
paign 'Saturday in Raleigh, N.C., 
some key supporters said they were 
concerned that damaging personal 
revelations were about to be 
published. 



There's been intense scrutiny of 
the personal lives of presidential can- 
didates since former Sen. Gary Hart 
of Colorado and Sen. Joseph Bidcn 
of Delaware were forced from the 
race by embarrassing personal and 
campaign disclosures. 

Jackson said he would be cautious 
in dealing with rumors because 
"public figures have to be very sensi- 
tive to and disciplined about remain- 
ing focused in the face of 
distraction." 

Though Jackson insisted the 
rumors wouldn't affect his cam- 
paign, he conceded they have caused 
personal pain on a tour on which he is 
accompanied by his wife and some of 
his children. 

Jackson, an ordained minister, 
delivered a sermon Sunday at a small 
Lutheran church in this central Iowa 
community, using his message to 
insist that financially pressed farmers 
and urban factory workers all have a 
place in his "Rainbow Coalition." 

"We're all members of the same 
family," he said. "Shall we not have 
the good judgment to sec the oneness 
of the human family? We're all dis- 
placed when the plant gate closes and 
the farm is foreclosed." 

More than 1.000 people gathered 
in rural Greenfield to cheer him 
Saturday night and the church in 
Wintersct, John Wayne's birthplace, 
was jammed. 



Indian troops fight 
rebels in Sri Lanka 



By The Associated Press 

COLOMBO, Sri Lanka — Indian 
troops, using heavy artillery and 
mortars, killed up to 1 20 Tamil rebels 
during a weekend offensive on the 
Jaffna Peninsula, Sri Lankan offi- 
cials said Sunday. 

Fifteen Indian soldiers were also 
killed in the fighting, according to 
Indian officials and news reports. 

Tamil rebels, seeking to establish 
an independent nation for their ethnic 
minority, have been blamed for the 
deaths of more than 200 people in the 
past week. Most of those killed were 
civilians from the Sinhalese com- 



munity, the majority ethrtir group 
that controls Sri Lanka's government 
and military. 

About 15,000 Indian soldiers have 
been sent to nearby Sri Lanka in an 
attempt to disarm the rebels and 
enforce a July 29 peace plan signed 
by the Indian and Sri Lankan 
governments. 

A curfew was imposed on Jaffna 
Peninsula, about 185 miles north of 
Colombo, during the Indian 
offensive. 

The Sri Lankan military command 
said 120 rebels were killed in the 
fighting, throughout the peninsula. 

■ See SRI LANKA, Page 1 1 




Festive games ****** u*.™« 

J. D. Terry, Gretchen Schmoekel and Joe Robels, all of Junction City, try their luck at the ring toss 
during Saturday's Oktoberfest celebration in Aggieville. Their attempts turned out to be 

unsuccessful. 



Union faces 
profit loss 
after team 
exits Ahearn 

By The Collegian Staff 

The Union's food service may 
incur a financial loss of $1,000 for 
every men's basketball game that 
will be played in Fred Bramlage Col- 
iseum next fall. 

K-State's men's and women's 
basketball games are currently play- 
ed in Ahcam Field House, but will 
move to Bramlage after it is com- 
pleted in October of 1988. 

The expected loss may come from 
a loss of patronage by many basket- 
ball supporters who arc older, retired 
people, said Malley Sisson, food ser- 
vice director for the Union, 

In the past, it has become some- 
what of a tradition for a number of 
them to arrive early for the games 
and get together in the Union Stater- 
oom to dine and visit with one 
another. Their early arrival also 
ensures them a parking place, Sisson 
said. 

She is concerned the Union will 
lose these pre<#ame customers with 
the closing of Aheam. 

"We do foresee a decrease of 
revenue. We just hope it's not all of 
our (basketball game) revenue," she 
said. 

Less revenue is expected to be lost 
by the move of the K- State women's 
basketball games, which have a 
smaller attendance. 

Sisson said the situation has been 
discussed with Charles Thomas, 
director of the Coliseum. He sug- 
gested the possibility of busing peo- 
ple from the Union to the Coliseum, 
Since there will probably be a 
charge for parking at the stadium, 
offering a free bus ride to the Coli- 
seum for those who dine at the Union 
before the game may be an option, 
Sisson said. 

Individuals who bought a season 
basketball ticket this year will be 
polled for their ideas on the problem 
and feasibility of continuing to keep 
the hot food line open late on game 
nights, Sisson said. 

"It's a year away, but we know we 
are going to have a problem," Sisson 
said. "Right now, we arc 
brainstorming." 



Iraq resumes attack 

Iran retaliates with missiles 



By The Assockited Press 

MANAMA, Bahrain — Iraq 
resumed its aerial blitz of Iranian oil 
targets Sunday, severely damaging a 
Libcrian-flagged supertanker. Two 
crewmen were reported killed and 
four others missing in the attack. 

An Iranian surface-to-surface mis- 
sile exploded in Baghdad, the Iraqi 
capital, as ban retaliated for the 
attack on tankers. 

Two Exocet missiles from Iraqi 
jets crashed into the engine room of 
the 239,435-ton Rova, setting the 
ship ablaze, according to gulf-based 
shipping sources. 

It was one of three raids 
announced by Iraq against tankers 
along the Iranian coast since Satur- 
day morning. 

Shipping sources identified one of 
the three targets as the Merlin, a 
215,925-ton Cypriot-flag tanker 
under charter to Iran. An Exocet mis- 
sile crashed into the ship but did not 
explode and damage was minor, they 
said. The unexploded missile was 
still aboard. 



The identity of the third ship was 
not known, the sources said. 

Both Baghdad and Tehran 
reported that a long-range Iranian 
missile was fired into die Iraqi capital 
overnight but disagreed where it hit 
Iran claimed the missile struck a 
major military garrison, while Iraq 
said it landed in a residential area, 
killing "numerous" civilians. No fig- 
ures were given. 

The attack on Baghdad was the 
first since two of the projectiles, 
believed to be Soviet-designed Scud- 
Bs, hit the city of 4 million last 
Monday. 

In other developments, a convoy 
of four U.S. reflaggcd Kuwaiti tank- 
ers was moving north up the Persian 
Gulf under U.S. Navy escort, the 
1 1th since America began the opera- 
tions in mid-July. 

A U.S. spokesman said the convoy 
had passed the Strait of Hormuz at 
the gulf's southern tip without inci- 
dent, and other sources reported it 
was off the United Arab Emirates 
coast at midday. 
The convoy included the oil tank- 



ers Sea Isle City and Ocean City, 
81 ,283 and 79,999 tons respectively, 
and the gas carriers Gas King and 
Gas Princess, both 46,723 tons. 

They were escorted by four U.S. 
missile frigates and the 8,600-ton 
amphibious landing dock ship Mount 
Vernon, entering the gulf for the first 
time. 

Another U.S. Navy ship, similar to 
the Mount Vernon, was sailing near 
the convoy. Although witnesses 
could not immediately identify it, a 
spokesman for the U.S. forces said it 
may have been (he Raleigh, another 
landing ship. 

The Raleigh's hospital unit was 
caring for four Iranians wounded in 
Thursday's clash between U.S. heli- 
copter gunships and three Iranian 
Revolutionary Guard gunboats in the 
northern gulf. 

U.S, Navy officials reported late 
Saturday that the four were impro- 
ving, with one in guarded condition 
with extensive bums and the other 
three in fair condition with shrapnel 
wounds. 



AIDS patients in wheelchairs 
lead homosexual rally in D.C. 



By The Assockited Press 

WASHINGTON — Thousands 
of homosexual activists, led by 
AIDS patients in wheelchairs and 
bearing signs carrying messages 
like, "Thank God I'm Gay," 
marched Sunday to demand pro- 
tection from discrimination and 
more federal money for AIDS 
research and treatment. 

U.S. Park Police estimated that 
200,000 people participated in the 
march past the White House and 
rally near the Capitol, The crowd, 
carrying balloons and banners and 
wearing buttons and T-shirts, 
heard from speakers including 
Democratic presidential candidate 
Jesse Jackson and former National 
Organization for Women President 
Eleanor Smeal. 

"Let's find a common ground of 
humanity," Jackson told the rally 
late in the afternoon. "We share the 
desire for I ife, liberty, the pursuit of 
happiness, equal protection under 
the law. Let's not dwell on 
distinctions." 



He brought the crowd to its feet 
when he called for an end to the 
AIDS crisis. 

"We can fight AIDS and every 
form of death. Let's give life a 
chance," he said. 

After his speech, Jackson spoke 
to a number of AIDS patients in 
wheelchairs near the stage. He 
shook their hands and said, "God 
Bless You." 

The rally stretched along the 
mall for more than a dozen blocks. 
"Here we are from California, 
Alabama, Florida, Arizona, Alas- 
ka, Scaulc and Delaware — east, 
west, north and south — in num- 
bers too large to ever be denied 
again," said Eleanor Smeal, former 
president of the National Organi- 
zation for Women. 

She told the crowd they num- 
bered 500,000 and yelled, "Look at 
you!" 

"Feel the political power of the 
moment. Spread love and fight 
hate," she said. 

She also said, "Wc have slopped 
Bork," referring to federal Judge 



I J. 



Robert Bork, whose nomination to 
the U.S. Supreme Court appears 
headed for certain defeat in the 
Senate. Marchers chanted anti 
Bork slogans. 

Under skies threatening rain, the 
rally began with music and a poig- 
nant statement from Dan Bradley, 
a White House aide in the Carter 
administration, who is suffering 
from acquired immune deficiency 
syndrome. 

Bradley said that what he was 
most proud of was that "after a life - 
time of struggle (and) fear... I had 
the courage (in 1982) to say, loud 
and clear, 'I'm gay and I'm proud. 
I'm gay and I'm proud."' 

Activists say the AIDS crisis, 
which has hit the homosexual com- 
munity in the United States espe- 
cially hard, has spurred in increase 
in violence and discrimination 
against the nation's lesbians and 
homosexual men, who they esti- 
mate number 25 nil lion. 

Organizers were hoputg to use 
the march and raffy Sunday and • 

■ See MA'CH, Paoe 11 






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.Y 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, Oclobw 12, 1M7 



Briefly 



By The Associated Press 



Two children die in area fire 

MOUNDRIDGE, Kan. — Two children died in a fire that 
started in their home's fireplace early Sunday, according to the 
McPherson County Sheriffs department. 

The victims were identified as Brian Galle Jr., 9, and his sis- 
ter April, 10, both of Moundridge. They were in the two-story 
home with a babysitter, Marian Sebrant, and her two children, 
the sheriff's office said. 

Sebrant and her son Shane escaped safely. Her 7-year-old 
daughter Ramie suffered from smoke inhalation, and was in fair 
condition at a Newton hospital Sunday afternoon. 

The sheriffs office said the fire broke out sometime after 
midnight Sebrant, who was on the first floor, ran from the 
house to flag down police officers. Moundridge Police Chief 
Brent Galle, the victim's uncle, responded to the fire. 

Shane Sebrant, who was on the second floor with the other 
children, broke a window and Moundridge police officers were 
able to pull him and Ramie Sebrant to safety. 

But officers were overcome by smoke before they couid 
reach the Galle children. Brian was found near the broken win- 
dow, and April was found in her bed. 

Gunmen interrupt dinner 

ROME — Four gunmen burst into a Rome restaurant and 
robbed 80 diners of jewels, watches and wallets, newspapers 
reported Sunday. 

Some customers screamed and fainted as the four forced 
them to hand over jewelry and empty their pockets Saturday 
night at the Grottino Restaurant, according to the accounts. The 
papers said the loot was worth thousands of dollars, 

The robbers fled in a red Alfetta 2000 reported stolen last 
week, the newspapers said. 

Wayne's widow writes book 

LAGUNA BEACH, Calif. — The widow of John Wayne has 
written a new book on the Duke that she says will "set the 
record straight" and tell a beautiful love story at the same time. 

The National Enquirer paid Pilar Wayne $50,000 to excerpt 
"John Wayne: My Life With The Duke," and is sponsoring a 
20-city promotional tour for her, the Los Angeles Herald Exa- 
miner reported Sunday. 

Wayne described her late husband as "a superhuman being" 
and "the epitome of a man" who could also be stubborn, sex- 
isL self-centered and irresponsible with money. 

Among other disclosures, the book reveals that Pilar Wayne 
had an abortion during a 1950s affair with Wayne to avoid 
ruining his career and damaging his reputation while he was in 
the midst of divorcing his second wife. 

The two were married for 25 years but were separated at the 
time of Wayne's death in 1979 at age 72. 

Couple remarry 50 feet in air 

MIDLAND, Texas — Love was in the air at the remarriage 
of Vicki and David Trolinder. But then, so were they. 

Fifty feet above the Midland skyline and perched in separate 
crane truck "buckets," the two were wed Saturday for the sec- 
ond time in eight years. 

Vicki Trolinder, 32, said the status of their 1983 divorce had 
always been "up in the air" and it seemed fitting that the 
remarriage to David Trolinder, 31, be just the same. 



Man's goal to lose 800 pounds 

HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. — Three weeks after getting stuck in a 
doorway, a man who broke the scales at 1,000 pounds has 
stopped gorging on junk food for a diet that includes dried 
fruit and sesame seeds. 

It's paid off. 

Walter Hudson already has lost four inches around the knees. 

He is still is far heavier than the heaviest man listed in the 
Guinness Book of World Records, who is less than 900 
pounds. 

Hudson has biceps like flabby watermelons. He has a 
103-inch waist. That's i'A feet. His knees are 51 inches 
around, down from 55. His neck is 22 inches. 

The 42-year-old Hudson weighed 212 pounds when he was 
12. 

Somewhere along the way, he said, he stopped caring what 
people thought of him, and only started caring again after he 
got snick in his bedroom doorway and had to be extricated by 
rescue workers three weeks ago. 

"Sometimes it got real rough," he said Wednesday, explain- 
ing that it was so hard to walk that he waited two months at a 
time to go to the bathroom. 

Hudson's plight was widely publicized. He got calls from 
exercise expert Richard Simmons, Overeaten Anonymous and 
Dick Gregory, the one-time comedian who runs a weight-loss 
clinic in the Bahamas. 

"I'm absolutely surprised he's not dead," said Gregory, who 
has taken on Hudson as a cticm, and hopes to get him to lose 
enough in three months that he can be taken to the clinic. 

Hudson estimated his own weight at 1,200 pounds. Several 
days ago, Hudson stood on a scale, propped up by three 
weighUificrs. A spring popped on the scale at 1,000 pounds. 

He has forsaken his daily Thanksgiving-size meals, when he 
would devour three or four ham steaks and six large bottles of 
soda pop for breakfast or lunch. His grocery bill averages about 
$300 a week. 

Hudson said he's tried other diets, but speaks with resolve 
about this one as he lies on the bed where he has spent much 
of the last 27 years. 

"Mr. Gregory's plan is the best I ever tried because I don't 
feel hungry," he said. 

Hudson hasn't been outside since his family moved from 
Brooklyn to this Long Island community 17 years ago. 

Gregory's long-term goal is to get Hudson down to 190 
pounds — losing more than 80 percent of his body weighL 

Barbara A. Whitehead, Hudson's niece who helps care for 
him, said he has always seemed happy. 

That's one big sandwich 

SYLVESTER, Ga. — More than 2,000 people shared a pea- 
nut butter and jelly sandwich, billed as the world's largest, at 
the 24th annual Georgia Peanut Festival Parade. 

The sandwich served Saturday was 14 feet square and 
required 1,630 pounds of bread dough, 600 pounds of peanut 
butter and 420 pounds of grape jelly. 

Betty Wilson Wojcik, executive director of the Worth 
County-Sylvester Chamber of Commerce, said a report of the 
creation will be submitted to the editors of the Guinness Book 
of World Records. 

About 20,000 visitors watched the parade in southwest Geor- 
gi^^e heart of the state's peanut industry. Georgia produces 
about 40 percent of the nation's peanuts. 




%eneComeH6e Cafof 

Be a part of the K-State Tradition at Homecoming 1987! Blue Key has planned an exciting week of activities and 
fun for all K-Staters in preparation for the Homecoming game against Oklahoma this Saturday, October 17. 
Kicking off the celebration Is Union Day this Thursday with activities scheduled all day In the K-State Union 
Courtyard, Included are the Body Building and Yell Like Hell contests, musical entertainment and balloon 
give-aways. Manhattan Merchant Discounts will be available all week with the purchase of o Homecoming 
button. Homecoming bumperstickers will also be on sale. Friday night at 9 p.m., the annual Homecoming bonfire 
will be held In the old stadium. Special features include Pant the Chant competitions, cheerleaders, Stan Weber, 
and the burning of the Oklahoma mascot. "Everyday is K-State Day" and this year's special K-State Day will be in 
the Union on Friday. Come relax, watch the final living group competitions and enjoy the musical entertainment, 
Saturday's the big day starting with the parade through Downtown and Agglevllle at 9 a.m. K-State 
Ambassadors and Homecoming winners will be announced at halftime during the grand-finale— the Wildcats 
against the Sooners of Oklahoma! So join the students, alumni and friends who will be showing their purple pride 
this week during the best K-State Homecoming celebration ever!) 

Students Select K-State Ambassadors 

An important part of K-State' s Homecoming activities is the selection of the K-State Ambassadors. The 
Ambassadors program, now in its tenth year, combines student representation to the K-State community with the 
traditional royalty. The K-State Ambassadors represent KSU through the state at various alumni and University 
functions. This year's ambassadors were Jada Allerheiligen and Mark Buyle. The path to becoming an 
ambassador Involves interviews with students, faculty, staff and alumni. Finalists are selected on the basis of their 
enthusiasm, knowledge of the university, communication abilities, personal presentation and campus and 
scholastic achievements. Finally, two students are selected K-State Ambassadors in an all-student election to be 
held this Wednesday, Thursday and Friday in the Union. 8lue Key rewards the Ambassadors for their service to K- 
State by scholorshlps presented at the annual Spring banquet. We urge you to be part of the K-State Ambassador 
program by voting Wednesday, Thursday or Friday In the Union, Remember your fee cardl 

Blue Key Members '87-'88 

Jada Allerheiligen Jim Hill Dan Owens 

Bob Avery Steven Johnson Kathy Peirce 

Kent Bradley Jan Kinsler John Socolofsky 

John Bullock 1 . Candy Leonard Ubby Turner 

Mark Buyle Roger McClellan Matt Wlneinger 




Robin Harndefn 



Pat Muir 




Campus Bulletin 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

WILDCAT TIPOFF CLASSIC men uvd 

women 3-on-3 basketball tournament Oct. 
31 -Nov. I . Registration form* are available at 
Union candy counter. Hoi In House and 
Abeam 101. 

AC ECON CLUB sign-up and SSOdepoiit 
for Totai trip due Oct. 14 in Waters 327. 

UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT 
CANCER RESEARCH AWARDS award 
applications are now available in the Center 
Tot Basic Cancer Research , Acken 131. All 
undergraduate students in health- related 
degree programs at KSU are eligible to apply 
Funding it available for 13 students: the 
awards are 5500 per recipient Application 
deadline is Dec 4. 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY INTER- 
VIEWS applicants for 1988 clinic can make 
appointments now in Eiienhowcr 113B. 

UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD 

registration forms are due Oct 15 in the Stu- 
dent Government Office. 

TODAY 

WOMEN IN COMMUNICATIONS 

meets at 7 p.m. in Union 212. 

STUDENT HUMAN ECOLOGY ASSO- 
CIATION meets at 4 p.m. in Justin 341 

COLLEGE OF HUMAN ECOLOGY 
COUNCIL meets at 5: IS p.m in Justin 

ALPHA KAPPA PSI PLEDGES meet at 
6 p.m. in Union 206. 

SPORTS CLUB COUNCIL meets ai 5 
p.m. in Union Student Government Services 
office. 

ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL 



meeti at 6:30 p.m. in Union 213. 

TAU BETA PI meets at 3:30 p.m. in Dur- 
larvd 173 Joseph Keithley will be speaking on 
Keiihley Instruments and building a company 
from scratch. 

BUSINESS COUNCIL meets at 4 p.m in 
Union 206. 

KOREAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

meets at 7:30 p.m. in Fairchitd 202 for year- 
book pictures 

KOREAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

meets at 8 p.m. in Union 212 Tor a film show. 

FARMHOUSE LITTLE SISTERS m«* 

at 8:30 p.m. in Fairchild 203 for yearbook 
pictures. 

TUESDAY 

HORSEMAN'S ASSOCIATION meets 
at 9 p.m. in Fairchild 202 for pictures. 

BETA KAPPA NU meets at 7:30 p.m. in 
Union Little Theatre for a demonstration inter- 
view and a question and answer session with 
Motorola recruiter. 

GERMANS ABLE meets at 1 2:30 p.m. in 
Union Stateroom 2. Anyone interested in Ger- 
man conversation is welcome. 

STUDENT DIETETIC ASSOCIATION 

meets at 7 p.m. in Justin lounge for a discus- 1 
s ion on dressing for success. 

PRE- PHYSICAL THERAPY CLUB 

meets at 8 p.m. in Union 208. 

BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB meets at 7 
p.m. in Shellenberger 301. 

SOCIETY OF MANUFACTURING 

ENGINEERS meets at 6:30 p.m at north 
entrance of Durland Hall. 



Support thr 



Your Support ^^ 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, October 12, 19B7 



W/U, 



f 
i' 



Professor receives grant of $330,000 



Award to train rural 
'special ed' teachers 



By Stacey Schumacher 
Collegian Reporter 

A federal grant of $330,000 has 
been awarded to a K-State professor 
for training of rural special education 
teachers, 

Linda Thurston, assistant profes- 
sor of administration and founda- 
tions of education, received the grant 
for the teacher training project, 
which started Sept. 1 and continues 
through 1990. 

"This is the first thing we've done 
for rural special education teachers, 
but we got the grant because a prim- 
ary area of KSU teachers is rural 



areas," Thurston said. 

Special education teachers work 
with different groups of students 
including speech, behavior and phys- 
ical disorders, the learning disabled 
and also gifted children. 

The goal of the projcci is If help 
prevent the burnout, and social and 
professional isolation which special 
education teachers may experience 
in rural areas, Thurston said. 

She said the social and profession- 
al isolation teachers feel in rural 
areas is due to several factors. 

'They might be the only special ed 
teacher in the building. Or there 
might be two special ed students in 



one school, three in another and five 
in another. 

"One teacher is hired to teach all of 
them. They might have to drive 40 
miles between schools, and they feel 
isolated because they never have any 
professional interaction with other 
members of their field," Thurston 
said. 

A national study estimated the tur- 
nover rale of special education teach- 
ers in rural areas is 30 to 50 percent, 
she said, while 17 percent of rural 
education programs reported having 
enough special education teachers. 

A Kansas study revealed a 15 per- 
cent attrition rate for special educa- 
tion teachers, Thurston said. 

'They either quit leaching special 
ed and go into regular education or 
they quit leaching altogether," she 
said. "We estimate 92 vacancies a 
year in rural Kansas due to attrition 



alone." 

To help improve the quality of 
training for special education teach- 
ers, and help reduce the social and 
professional isolation, the project 
will focus on two main groups of 
people, Thurston said. 

The first group includes students 
currently studying special education, 
she said. In addition to the regular 
special education training, these stu- 
dents will take courses dealing with 
special problems and educational 
strategies of teaching in a rural 
environment. 

This group also includes regular 
education teachers already teaching 
in a rural area who would like to 
become certified in special educa- 
tion, Thurston said. 

"We would simply give them 
more training in this area," she said.' 

The project will fund 15 people a 



1987 Reagan's worst year 

Confrontations increase after Bork 



By The Associated Prett 

WASHINGTON - - The likely 
rejection of Robert Bork as President 
Reagan's nominee for the Supreme 
Court marks the low ebb in Reagan's 
worst year yet on Capitol Hill, and 
lawmakers say the president has 
responded to defeats by growing 
even more confrontational. 

The White House apparently has 
concluded that, having lost control of 
the Senate in the 1 986 elections, it is 
better to make a stand on principles 
and go down in martyrdom than to 
seek compromise from a weakened 



position. 

'They arc following a scorched- 
eaith policy," said Senate Majority 
Leader Robert Byrd, D-W.Va. 
"Veto, threaten veto, vote no, filibus- 
ter, stall, delay. It's a no- win policy." 

The year has yielded a string of 
losses for ihc administration, grow- 
ing ever more visi ble. The year began 
badly when Reagan vetoed two 
major spending measures, the clean 
water bill and a highway authoriza- 
tion act. Both vetoes were 
overridden. 

Later, Reagan sought to make 
budget reform a top domestic policy 



priority. But while campaigning for 
reform, congressional Republicans 
complained, the president was sitting 
out the real budget fight going on in 
Congress. 

The result was that Reagan was 
forced to sign a renewal of the 
Gramm-Rudman deficit-reduction 
law last month in which he had little 
say. 

Added to those failures has been 
the lran-Contra hearings, disputes 
over more aid to the Contra s and the 
sale of Maverick missiles to Saudi 
Arabia, and the Bork nomination, 
which some Republicans said wasn't 



pushed hard enough. 

"I don't think they used the tools 
of the trade in a way to be success- 
ful." said Sen. Charles Grassley, R- 
lowa. "If they had done half as much 
as the left did, he would have been 
approved." 

But more than a White House fai- 
lure, the Bork vote illustrates a new 
partisanship on a Capitol Hill where 
both houses are under Democratic 
control, said Sen. Orrin Hatch, R- 
Utah. 

"There is a desire to defeat the 
president on everything up here," he 
said. 



Rape of student 
reported to RCPD 



By The Collegian Staff 

Riley County police arc looking 
for a suspect in the reported rape of a 
female K-State student Oct. 7, said 
Sgt. Rodney Jager of the criminal 
investigations division. 



"I hope that we'll have an immedi- 
ate trrest," he said. 

The incident reportedly occurred 
between 8 and 1 1 p.m. at a Manhat- 
tan apartment, Jager said. He would 
reveal no other information because 
of the ongoing investigation. 




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OPEN FORUM 

The Task Force reviewing the counseling, mental and 

physical health services provided to KSU students Invites 

comments from students, faculty, and staff. 

Tuesday, October 13 

and Tuesday, October 20 

3:30 p.m. 

K-State Union, Room 212 

For further Information contact: 

Mike Lynch, 204 Holton Hall. 532-6492 





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year to go through this training and 
each receive a SI. (XX) stipend for the 
training, Thurston said. 

The second group is certified spe- 
cial education teachers already 
leaching in rural areas. 

Three services will be provided to 
these teachers through the project, 
Thurston said. 

The first service is a monthly 
seminar over the telenci system, 
which will inform the teachers of 
current issues and ideas in world spe- 
cial education, 

"] t will he like a continuing educa- 
tion service," Thurston said. 

The second service is a Kansas 
rural special education network. This 
will also use the telenet, and is a sup- 
port group hotline. 

"They (the teachers) can call the 
telenet number, and then it will be 
like a conference call. You can talk to 



everybody over tfic phone," Thur- 
ston said. "This will allow lhcm to 
share information and frustrations 
with others in the field." 

The third service is a professional 
development stipend. Those teachers 
who want to go to workshops can 
apply, and 40 teachers will receive 
$100 stipends each year to enable 
lhcm to attend conference meetings, 

"When they go to these (confer- 
ence meetings), it's a real upper and a 
lot of moral support," Thurston said. 
"And they also receive professional 
development." 

The long-term goal of the project 
is to provide better education for the 
special needs of children in rural 
Kansas by providing more teachers 
and more professional support for 
those teachers, she said. 



Exhibit of posters 
to illustrate link 
between services 



By The Collegian Staff 

More than 150 posters will be 
displayed from 9:45 to noon 
Tuesday in the Union's Grand 
Ballroom. These posters show 
joint research projects between 
ihc Kansas Agricultural Experi- 
ment Siation and the Cooperative 
Extension Service. 

The display is part of the joint 
conference of die KAES and 
Extension at K-Slatc Oct. 12-16. 
The posters will provide informa- 
tion on several research projects 



being conducted, said Kurt Fcll- 
ncr. associate dean of the KAES. 
"Water use efficiency and eco- 
nomic development in small com- 
munities will be iwo of the topics 
covered in the posters." he said. 

Although the KAES and Exten- 
sion work together lo provide 
information lo ihc public, this is 
the first year thai their annual con- 
ferences have been combined. 

Clemson University President 
Max Lcnnon will be the keynote 
speaker for the conference. 




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Editorial 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Monday, October 12, 1987 ■ Page 4 



Lessons from Vietnam 
must not be forgotten 



Almost a decade and a half after 
the United States pulled the last of its 
troops out of Vietnam, the nation 
finally seems to be coming to grips 
with its most confusing and painful 
war. 

The media's offering of a barrage 
of material on a subject signifies the 
subject is or will be on most people's 
minds. 

The Vietnam war is currently a 
hot topic in Hollywood. What 
started with Francis Ford Coppola's 
"Apocalypse Now" and was further 
punctuated by Oliver Stone's "Pla- 
toon" and other Vietnam war movies 
has now been picked up by the most 
mundane of mediums — television. 

There is a weekly series titled 
"Tour of Duty" which is set in 
Vietnam. Though it has been blasted 
by the critics, its presence is a state- 
ment about the interest in the war. If 
it is on TV then it is acceptable for 
national discussion. Finally. 

It is good that as a society we pay 
due attention to the war and its vie- 
tims: those who died in the war, 
those who stayed here unable to 
comprehend what their loved ones 
were going through and, most of all, 
those who went through it and are 
still trying to comprehend it. 

However, let us hope we are learn- 
ing the right things. Rather than sub- 
scribing to the idiotic "Rambo" 
backlash to national impotence, we 



should concentrate on the horrific 
"Deerhunter" account of who we are 
and where we stand in the eyes of 
others and ourselves. 

"Hamburger Hill" raises the ques- 
tion: "How are you gonna act back 
home after surviving this pointless 
war?" "Full Metal Jacket" asks-" Are 
we a peaceful species gone over the 
edge into violence, or are we a vio- 
lent species flirting with the noble 
idea of peace?" Good questions 
indeed. 

But there is the danger of overkill. 
It is a matter of time before the media 
runs the war and all it represents into 
the ground. The thought of the pain, 
death and frustration becoming tri- 
vial is almost as disgusting as the 
war itself. 

Be aware there are those who 
already feel that way. Many 
Vietnam veterans lived through it 
once and have no desire to go back. 
For some, it has only dragged them 
though the nightmare once more. 
For others, however, addressing the 
war has helped them overcome it or 
at least deal with it. 

Hurray. We are finally easing our 
conscience a tittle and people are 
making money from it. Everybody's 
happy. But let us not allow the 
money aspect to become more 
important than the conscience. If we 
do not leam from the past, then the 
past and all it represents is wasted. 



Fight for super collider 
costs more than worth 



Bring on the dancing girls, the 

anything. Spare no money by God — 
Kansas has got to get that supercon- 
ducting super collider! 

Spare no money is the key issue 
here. 

Kansas is among 22 states vying 
for the supreme position of becom- 
ing the possessor of qne super collid- 
er, complete with jobs for 4,500 dur- 
ing construction and 2,500 after it 
goes into production. 

The idea of many jobs to help 
boost a sagging Kanasas economy 
sounds good. But, Kansas may be 
merely looking at the pot of gold at 
the end of a very expensive rainbow, 
one full of sweet promise without 
any solid assurances. 

Kansas, like many other states, is 
wasting money with the hopes of 
landing "the big one." Of course, it 
does take risk to build and become 
stronger. It also takes money spent to 



increase money received. But the 

appropriated to influence the 
Department of Energy to locate the 
site in Kansas is more than should be 
spent on such a high-risk 
proposition. 

And if Kansas is only spending an 
average of what other states are 
spending, think of where the $6.9 
million could have been spent. 

It's blatantly wasteful to allow the 
states to spend as much as needed to 
influence the government. Next time 
a government project goes up for 
bid, a basic rule should be estab- 
lished — each state should be able to 
spend no more than $1,000. 

So instead of wasting money try- 
ing to influence others, let's be 
money-wise and make our dollars 
stretch to serve as many people as 
possible. Because if the state doesn't 
win the super collider, Kansas and 
taxpayers are out $300,000, 



Kansas State Collegian 



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.Analyzing Holton bill 

Senate makes $ 1 million mistake 



"They made us many promises, more than 
I can remember, but they never kept but one; 
They promised to take our land, and they took 
it." 

-rttfi .ifUtyXWW American Indian 

I can understand haw this guy must have 
fell, as Yfli sure a lot of students here at K- 
State would too if they knew what Student 
Senate was doing with their money. Senate 
proved again Thursday night that it refuses no 
one who asks for money, but now Senate is 
handing out your money faster than it can 
take it from your pockets. 

Thursday nighl, Senate OK'd a plan to 
renovate Holton Halt, appropriating SI, 069 
million of student funds to the project. But 
this figure is deceptive because a good chunk 
of the project is going to be financed, and the 
total cost with interest is actually more than 
SI. 2 million. 

Why should students pay this exorbitant 
amount of money to renovate a building? 
Some of you may be wondering what is Hol- 
ton Hall, or better yet, where is Holton Hall? 
Well, it's the big old building across the street 
from Bluemont Hall, not to be mistaken for 
the president's house. It is the home of such 
services such as Academic Affairs, the 
Counseling Center and U-LearN. With the 
exception of U-LearN, all of these services 
are funded by the state and staffed by state- 



Comrnentary 




KIRK 
CARAWAY 

Collegian 
Columnist 



paid employees. After all, Holton Hall is a 
state building. 

This is where the dispute begins. Why 
should students have to pay for renovations to 
a state building? After all, the state has more 
money than the students. In fact, most stu- 
dents have incomes low enough to qualify for 
food stamps. Why take money from those 
who don ' t have any and give it to people who 
do? The state is responsible for providing its 
employees with a place to work, not the 
students. 

The problem started back in 1983 when 
Senate first created the Student Services Sup- 
port Fee to be used to renovate Holton Hall. 
This fee should be renamed the drain-lhe- 
students- for-evcry thing -they 've-got -and- 



give-il-to-the-administralion fee. At this 
time, the administration, which usually funds 
these projects, told Senate it didn't have any 
plans for Holton and it would take a few years 
to put it on its priority list. Now it is a few 
years later and the administration still feeds 
us the same line. It would be done by now if 
the administration had put it on its list back in 
1983. 

When the Senate in 1983 passed the fee, it 
estimated the renovation would cost 
$780,000. This was a highly inaccurate esti- 
mate that was made by using simple square 
feet equations. No plans were ever drawn up 
or studies conducted before Senate voted the 
funding to the project, a highly suspect move. 
Senate also didn't give any thought to letting 
the students vote on whether they wanted this 
fee or not. As you can see, this estimate was 
way off the mark. This poor planning has 
resulted in much of the current troubles with 
the project. 

And were the students ever asked if they 
wanted their money spent in such a slipshod 
manner? The answer to this is a resounding 
no. Another senator and I introduced a bill 
that would have allowed the students to vote 
on whether they wanted to spend money on 
this project. The bill was voted down not 
once, but twice. It seems senators arc afraid 
■ See MISTAKE. Page 12 



Senators obligated to repair hall 



The Holton Hall issue essentially came 
down to deciding between two principles: not 
spending more student money on a state 
building, or keeping with the original intent 
of an earlier Senate decision and renovating 
Holton Hall properly. 

Both these priciples arc laudable, but 
unfortunately, in the case of Holton Hall, they 
were mutually exclusive. If one wanted to 
renovate Holton Hall properly and respect the 
original Senate decision, more student 
money had to be spent. I actively campaigned 
in Senate not to spend more student money, 
but two-thirds of the student senators decided 
renovating Holton properly was more impor- 
tant. I have to believe their judgment was not 
entirely in error, and hope to explain today 
why this is so. 

To begin with, the 1982-83 Student Senate 
made the decision to renovate Holton Hall 
with student money and passed the student 
services fee listed on the back of students ' fee 
card. At that time, a very rough figure of 
$780,000 was thrown out as an estimate of 
the cost of the renovation. What is important 
is the original Senate decision affirmed stu- 
dents' commitment to spend their money to 
renovate Holton — not that the renovation 
should cost no more than $780,000. 

Last spring, K-Stale architect Larry Garvin 
came to Student Senate and revealed a plan 
which would adequately meet the needs of 
the services located in Holton Hall. He also 
informed senators the cost of said rcnovalion 
had escalated to $1 .069 million. Three factors 
contributed to this escalation; 

■ Inflation, which alone would require an 
expenditure of $900,000 to buy in 1988 what 



Commentary 




DAN 
OWENS 

Collegian 
Columnist 



$780,000 would have bought in 1983; 

■ New safety/handicapped regulations, 
which added $ 100,000 to the project cost, pri- 
marily in the form of an elevator; 

■ A detailed study of the user needs in 
Holton Hall revealed $65,000 more would be 
necessary to satisfy those needs. 

And that just about adds up to $1 .069 mil- 
lion or an increase of $289,000 above the 
original figure of $780,000. After the most 
thorough debate I have seen in Senate since 
arriving at K-Statc in 1982, a bill approving 
this increase sponsored by student senators 
Doug Folk, Pat Muir and Jeff Wing was 
passed in last Thursday's Senate meeting by a 
vote of 33-14. Construction will begin on 
Holton Hall next summer and the renovation 
— funded entirely by the students — should 
be complete in the fall of 1989. 

Last week, Garvin and the actual Holton 
Hall project architect Mike Blaske held a 
meeting to discuss the merits of the two 
plans. Although the turnout for such an 
important meeting was embarrassingly low. 
(six senators — Folk, Mary Jo Lampe. Muir, 



Justin Sanders, Wing and I — attended), 
ANYONE who attended that meeting would 
conclude the best buy for the students* money 
was the $1,069 million plan. 

I recognize now my analogy in last week's 
column likening the $1,069 million plan to a 
"Porsche" and the $780,000 plan to a "Vol- 
kswagen" was fallacious. A better analogy 
was offered by Justin Sanders in last week's 
Senate meeting. "It's like opening up a hospi- 
tal and deciding what will best meet your 
needs: a proper ambulance or a Volkswagen 
bus." 

My plan to use funds from the infamous 
Institutional Support Fee to pay for the reno- 
vation was overwhelmingly rejected by 
Senate for two good reasons. First, the admi- 
nistration refused to give up any part of its fee 
for Holton, and second, even if it agreed to do 
so, there would be nothing stopping it from 
raising the fee to pay for the Holton project 

In retrospect, the current Senate inherited a 
bad decision from the 1982-83 Senate — the 
decision to use student funds to renovate a 
state building — but decided the only way to 
honor that commitment was to increase stu- 
dent funding. I was opposed to honoring that 
commitment on the principle students 
shouldn't pay for something it is the state's 
job to do — like renovate Holton Hall. But a 
good argument can be made that the effec- 
tiveness of Senate will be diminished if past 
Senate decisions are not respected by future 
Senates. 

I have a pretty good idea why the 1982-83 

Senate made the decision it did. Someone 

from the administration came to Senate dec- 

■ See HOLTON, Page 12 






*~m. 






'>€. 




KANSAS STATE COllEGtAN, Monday, October 12, fti7 5 

Soviet agronomist 
walks out on speech 
| by Iowa economist 

, visit the United States since Mil 

■ fly Th4> Associated PfSS Gorbachev rose to power in I 



Customers of Mayer Retail Liquor enjoy Maddie, a young dalmation, 
who is there almost everyday playing with customers and keeping 



Stilf/Mcal H inkle 

employees company. Maddie is one of two da Im at ions store owner 
Greg Mayer brings to work with him. 



How much for dog in window? 

These loual canines aren't for sale 



By Jan Schwartz 

Collegian Reporter 

Did you see that doggie in the 
window? 

No, not in the window of the pet 
store, but in one of the three Aggie- 
ville businesses where canines can be 
found. 

Five dogs, ranging in size from a 
small half Pekingese, half Chihuahua 
to a 140-pound mastiff, can be found 
in Taylor's Shoes, Mayer Retail Liq- 
uor and Gardner & White, 

If you have ever walked by Tay- 
lor's Shoes, you may have noticed 
more than just shoes in the display 
window. Samantha, Dot Taylor's 
half Pekingese, half Chihuahua, 
often sleeps there during business 
hours. 

Taylor, owner of the store, said she 
brings Samantha, nicknamed Sam, to 
the store with her because she 
doesn't want to leave her home 
alone. 

Taylor said she gets offers two to 
three times a week from people want- 
ing to buy her "shoe dog." 

"People will stick their heads in 



the door and ask 'How much for the 
doggie in the window,' just like the 
song," she said. 

Sam has been Taylor's "shoe dog" 
ever since Taylor adopted her from 
the animal shelter. Sam was at Tay- 
lor's Shoes in Junction City for eight 
years and has been at the store in 
Manhattan for three years. 

"I have to clean the store windows 
inside and out," Taylor said. "Inside, 
from Sam putting her nose and paws 
on the glass, and outside because of 
people tapping on the window, trying 
to get Sam's attention." 

Two much larger dogs can be 
found down the street at Mayer 
Retail Liquor. Greg Mayer, store 
owner, also receives many offers 
from customers wanting to buy his 
two dalmatians. 

Dillon and Maddie look like two 
prototypes from the story "101 Dal- 
matians." Dillon is a full-grown, 
1 3-monlh-old male and Maddie is a 
10- week-old female puppy. Both of 
them can be found at the liquor store 
during working hours. 

"People will come in the store just 
to see Dillon and Maddie,* Mayer 



said. 

Mayer said he brings the two dogs 
to the store because both he and his 
wife work and they thought the store 
would provide a better environment 
Mayer said having people around 
makes the dogs better behaved. 

Dillon has greeted customers at 
the store since last October, but Mad- 
die is still new to the neighborhood. 

Just around the comer and up the 
stairs from the Mayer's store isGard- 
ner & White, an employee benefit 
plan company. People passing by can 
usually look up and see Liberal Lee's 
huge face looking back at them. 

Liberal Lee, nicknamed Libby, is a 
140-pound mastiff owned by Clair 
and Cherry Law. Clair is a partner in 
the business and Cherry is Gardner & 
White's regional manager. 

The Laws' also own a small black 
Lhasa apso named Sheba S . who runs 
around in the offices with Libby. 

Cherry Law said Libby did weigh 
around 170 pounds, but the veterina- 
rian suggested that Libby be put on a 
.diet. Tin extra weight was making 
the dog 'limp. 

"We have hand towels in the office 



and at home that we use to wipe Lib- 
by 's face off after she eats or drinks," 
said Cherry Law. 

The couple has had Sheba for 11 
years and Libby for four years. She 
first brought the dogs to the office so 
she could take them outside during 
the day . Now the dogs expect to go to 
work every day, she said. 

These businesses* owners may 
receive many offers for their faithful 
companions, but don't bother asking 
"How much for the doggie in the 
window?" because these dogs aren't 
for sale. 



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WERE FIGHTING FOR 
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WEBSTER CITY. Iowa — The 
secretary of the Soviet Politburo cut 
short a presentation by an Iowa State 
University economist Sunday, say- 
ing he didn't need to learn about cap- 
italism, and asked instead to see a 
farm or laboratory. 

Secretary Viktor Nikonov, who 
heads a Soviet agriculture delegation 
touring the United States, said the 
Soviets were not studying American 
methods so that they could replace 
their socialist system with 
capitalism. 

"We're not going to redo your 
social structure," Nikonov said 
through an interpreter. "You're not 
going to redo ours either." 

His comments came when he 
halted a presentation on computer 
modeling by Iowa State agricultural 
economist Stanley Johnson, who 
heads the Center for Agricultural and 
Rural Development. 

"I'd like to see a laboratory or 
farm," Nikonov said. 

The eight-member Soviet agricul- 
ture delegation left later in the day for 
Florida, where they were to visit 
Walt Disney World on Monday. 

Nikonov invited Johnson to make 
his presentation at a conference on 
humanitarian development of scien- 
tific efforts in the Soviet Union. He 
said Soviet experts would be avail- 
able to refute Johnson's assertions. 

"There will be neither feathers or 
down left from your presentation," 
Nikonov said. 

House Agriculture Committee 
Chairman E. "Kika" De La Garza, D- 
Texas, who invited the Soviet dele- 
gation to the United States, said the 
Soviets were here to see science, 
technology and biology and not eco- 
nomic reports. 

Johnson said he only offered the 
analysis "to show you how we view 
the world. We have great respect for 
now others view the world as well." 

Nikonov, 58, an agronomist, was 
more at home touring the Garst Seed 
Co. plant at Slater and the Van Diest 
Supply Co. near Webster City. 

Nikonov is the only Politburo 
member other than Soviet Foreign 
Minister Eduard Shevardnadze to 



Mikhail 
power in 1985. 

Garst Seed chairman Steve Garst, 
whose father, Roswell, squired 
Soviet Premier Nikita Kmschchev 
around his Coon Rapids farm nearly 
30 years ago. invited the Soviet offi- 
cials to spend a weekend at his home 
so he could show them the real Iowa. 

"Feel free to come back," Garst 
said. 

Garst told Nikonov and Soviet 
Ambassador Anatoly Dobryntn that 
they were not getting a true picture of 
the state on a two-day visit to Iowa 
agricultural manufacturing and 
research companies. 

"I'll show you farming without all 
the photographers," Garst said. 

Garst said he hopes Nikinov's visit 
opens doors to cooperation and trade 
like a visit by a Soviet agriculture 
minister in 1955 that led to Krusch- 
chev's visit four years later. 

"That was the opening of what we 
felt was breaking the Iron Curtain." 
Garst said. 

Nikonov stressed in his public 
statements during his visit that any 
expansion of agricultural trade with 
the Soviet Union will have to be two- 
way. He also said a more open atti- 
tude toward trade with American 
companies should not be regarded as 
a move away from socialism but as a 
restructuring to "perfect socialism." 



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Kansas State Collegian ■ Monday, October 12, 1987 ■ Page 6 



Fortune leads MU past K-State, 34-10 



By Jeff Rapp 
Sports Editor 



Bad things happened 10 the K-Slate foot- 
ball team at the end of every quarter Saturday 
when the Wildcats took on the University of 
Missouri Tigers. 

A combination of those bad things and 
Missouri's good fortune led the Tigers to a 
3-2 record and a 34- 10 victory to open its Big 
Eight Conference season. The loss dropped 
the 'Cats' record lo 0-5. 

Starting with the first quarter — when 
things seemed to be going deceptively 
smooth — the 'Cats lost their starting quar- 
terback, Gary Swim. 

"I thought the big turnover was 
when we took the drive right 
before the first half, after they 
(K-State) came back and It was 
17-10." 

—Woody Widenhofer 

With MU leading 10-0 and the K-State 
offense on its own 44-yard line, a glimmer of 
hope appeared for the 'Cats. Swim, under 
heavy pressure from the Tiger defense, 
uncorked a 45-yard pass completion to wide 
receiver John Williams to give K-State a first 
down on the MU 11-yard line. 

But, as time ran out in the first quarter, both 
the throwing and receiving end of the K- 
State's first big play of the day lay huddled in 
pain on the Omniturf artificial surface of 
Faurot Field. Swim had injured an already 
tender shoulder and would not return to the 
game. Williams — touted as the fastest 
receiver in the Big Eight and a definite deep 
threat — reinjured an ankle that had kept out 
of the Wildcats' previous contest against 
Tulsa. 

After the first quarter expired, reserve 
quarterback Tim Hanson scrambled for a 
gain of one yard — sandwiched between two 
incomplete passes — and that's as close as K- 
State would get. The drive was capped by a 
Mark Porter field goal rather than a touch- 




Sutf/Jim Dieiz 



K-State tailback Tony Jordan is caught by Missouri single safety 
Erik McMillan after Jordan was pushed out of bounds. Jordan 



gained 15 yards on the play and went on to score one touchdown 
and carry the hall for 100 yards. 



down, and that's something Hanson was not 
happy about. 

"I came in and a pass play was called right 
off the bat," Hanson said. "The guy (tight end 
Kent Dean) was open; I just have to get him 
the ball. That happened all game — I've just 
got to get people the ball." 

Hanson, although not pleased with his 
play, did guide the 'Cats to what appeared to 
be only a seven point deficit going into half- 
time, but that's when the bad thing happened 
to end K-Slate's second quarter. 

After a 60-yard drive capped by a 7-yard 
touchdown run by tailback Tony Jordan, the 
score was MU 17, K-State 10. With only 45 
seconds remaining in the half, it appeared as 
though the 'Cats would make a game of hand 
would only be behind by seven at the half. 
That's when MU delivered what just may 
have been the deadly blow. 

Tiger quarterback John Stollenwerck com- 
pleted 4 of 5 passes, including a 1 5 -yard scor- 
ing strike to split-end Craig Lammers, to lead 
MU to a six -play, 68 -yard scoring drive that 
consumed the final seconds of the half and 
made the score 24-10. 

"That really deflates you right before you 
go in (to the locker room for halftime)," K- 
State Coach Stan Parrish said. 

"I thought the big turnover was when we 
took the drive right before the first half, after 
they (K-State) came back and it was 17-10," 
Missouri Coach Woody Widenhofer said. 

This time at the beginning of a quarter, 
more K-Slate misfortune appeared. This mis- 
fortune, however, will go down in history. 

At the 11:40 mark of the third quarter. 
Tiger senior halfback Darrell Wallace 
became Missouri's all-time leading rusher 
with 2,382 career rushing yards. Parrish said 
although he would have preferred slightly 
different circumstances, it was good lo see 
Wallace reach the milestone. 

"The little kid is something special," Par- 
rish said of the 5-foot-7, 168-pound Wallace. 
"I tell you. he's a great player. I'm unhappy 
(the record) happened against us, but I'm 
nappy for him that he broke the record here, 
because he has been a great player for 
(Missouri)." 




STATISTIC 


KSU 


Ml) 


Score 


10 


34 


Firsi Downi 


17 


27 


Rushing Yards 


207 


376 


Pilling Yards 


132 


125 


Rcium Yard) 





10 


A it. Com p. Int. 


221 1-2 


12-8-0 


Tmil Yan1« 


139 


SOI 


Fumbles* Lost 


2-1 


4-2 


Penalties 


7-55 


4 20 


K-STATE 


10 


0—10 


MISSOURI 


tO 14 7 


7-34 



Statf/Grcg Vogel 

Heath Perry, sophomore in physical education, Heather Moss, sophomore in business, 
and Klaus Wuttig, sophomore in industrial engineering, watch the game. 



RUSHING— K State; Jordan, 17-105; Lewis, 10-49; 
Pickett, 5-37; Henry, 2-18; Wilson, 2-5; Hanson, 3-7; 
Swim 1-0. Missouri: Wallace, 10-100; Slower!. 16-74; 
[Jeipino, 7-55; VanZant, 8-43; tUmore,4.27; Cameron. 
9-29; Cockrell, 2-20; M. Jones, 3-14; Stollenwerck. 
11-35; Logan, 1-6; Hcrmingien, 2-5. 
PASSING— K-Suie: Hanson. 14-6-2-50; Swim, 
8-5-0-82. Missouri: SioUenwerck, 11-7-0-118; Came- 
ron, 1-1-0-7. 

RECEIVING— K-Siate: Williams, 4-67; Jordan, 3 21; 
Dean, 2-26; Hughes, 110, Lewis. 1-8. Missouri: Lam- 
men. 4-49; Delpino, 1-24; Wallace, 1-23; Bruion, 1-22; 
Hagens, 1-7. 




SlaTf/Greg Vogel 

Perry emerges from under his blanket to cheer for the 'Cats. The few K-State fans who 
were on hand were treated to a 34-10 defeat at the hands of Missouri. 




Tiger running back 
sets new MU record 



By Ru» Ewy 

Sports Writer 



Siaff/Jim Diet* 

Missouri's halfback Darrell Wallace is stopped by K-State defensive tackle Tim MacDonald and linebacker 
Matt WaUeratedl during one of Wallace's 10 carries for 99 yards to set the rushing record at Missouri. 



Missouri's senior halfback Darrell 
Wallace broke free for a 31 -yard 
touchdown run in the third quarter to 
become Missouri's all-time leading 
rusher Saturday in K-State' s 34-10 
loss. 

Wallace had 10 carries for 99 
yards in the game to surpass the old 
record of 2.357 yards held by James 
Wilder. Wallace ended the day with 
2,393 yards, but found it hard to 
describe his accomplishment 

'To tell you the truth I don't really 
know what to say. I really can't find 
the words to express how I feel," 
Wallace said. 

Wallace said with victory his 
reward was much sweeter. 

"I'm honored that it is happening 
to me. I feel real good about it. and 
I'm glad it came with a victory. It is a 
great accomplishment, but it feels a 
whole lot better when you win 
because you look around and your 
teammates are having a good time, 
the coaches are happy, the home 
crowd feels good you won the game. 
Right now everything is going right, 
everyone is behind you." he said. 

On a fourth-down play, and hop- 
ing to sustain the opening drive of the 
second half, Wallace got the call, and 
said it took a while for his achieve- 



ment to sink in. 

"It was after I got into the end zone 
that it hit me that I got the record on 
that run. I really didn't think about it 
too much while I was running with 
the ball; I was too busy trying to get 
into the end zone, but once I got into 
the end zone I kneeled and said a 
little prayer. Then it hit me that I got 
the record on that run," Wallace said. 

Missouri's Head Coach Woody 
Widenhofer was pleased with the 
performance of Wallace in the 
Tiger's homecoming victory. 

"Darrell did a great job putting the 
ball in the end zone," Widenhofer 
said'T was very, very happy to sec 
htm break the all-time rushing record 
at Missouri, simply because he's a 
very unselfish guy. He is a team guy 
all ihe way." 

The senior halfback praised his 
counterpart Tony Jordan on his 
100-yard rushing performance and 
one touchdown for the 'Cats. 

"I think Tony Jordan had a good 
day. I'm surprised he was able to do 
that much against our defense; he 
showed everybody that he has a lot of 
talenL 

"We knew that he was going to be 
a big factor in their offense when be- 
came into the game, and he proved 
that he was a big factor. He ran the 
ball with a lot of determination and a 
lot of confidence ." 



Widenhofer 
apprehended 
driving drunk 

By The Associated Press 

COLUMBIA. Mo. — Mis- 
souri football coach Woody 
Widenhofer was cited for 
speeding and driving while 
intoxicated several hours after 
his team's 34-10 homecoming 
victory this weekend over K- 
Statc, police said. 

Widenhofer, 44, was 
stopped at a Columbia 
intersection about 1 a.m. Sun- 
day, authorities said. He was 
released after paying a bond of 
$243.45. 

Bob Brendel, Missouri's 
sports information director, 
said Sunday night that Wide- 
nhofer would have no com- 
ment under advice of attorney. 

Athletic Director Jack Len- 
gyel issued the folllowing 
statement 

"I consider driving while 
intoxicated to be a serious 
offense. As the legal process 
reveals the particulars of this 
situation, we'll review the 
appropriate action at that 
time." 

Widenhofer played for Mis- 
souri in the early 1960s. 



■ r 



T»" 



■ i ± * mm»+mp 



-» 



Ahearn set to rock again; 
fans look to sip the sauce 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, Octobw 12, 1987 



It's time for Mitch Richmond, 
Will Scott, Steve Hcnson, Charles 
Bledsoe and Co. to take center stage 
once again — and not a moment too 
soon. 

At 12:01 a.m. Thursday, the 
moment many die-hard K-Staters 
have been waiting for since last 
March 14, will be here — basketball 
will be back in Kruger Kountry. 

Ever since the 1986-87 campaign 
ended on that mid-March day in Salt 
Lake City, Utah, K-State fans, hav- 
ing tasted some of that sweet post- 
season nectar, have wailed for yet 
another season to arrive. 

They want a full glass of Purple 
Passion, thank you. 

And it's that passion for the men in 
purple that will return early Thurs- 
day as the K-State men's basketball 
team opens workouts in preparations 
for the 1987-88 campaign. 

Ahearn Field House will be rock- 
ing just as sure as Milch Richmond 
will be "throwin* 'em down" with 
that "in-your-face" style that is all his 
own. 

Lon Krugcr's 1987-88 squad has 
reason to be anxious for ihe new sea- 
son to begin, 

After returning to NCAA Post- 
Season Tournament play last season 
and winning their opening round 
game against Georgia, the Wildcats 
indeed had something to build on for 
the future. 

What made the post-season berth 
last season all the more enjoyable is 
that it came to a team with a first- year 
head coach who put three juco trans- 
fers and a freshman in his starting 
lineup for most of the year. 

And with Kruger, Richmond, 
Scott, Bledsoe and Henson back for 
their second seasons in familiar 
roles, the Wildcats should be even 



Svobodo on Sports 




DAVID 
SVOBODA 



Sports 
Columnist 



stronger this year. 

Missouri, with all its key stars 
returning from its conference champ- 
ionship club of a year ago, would 
appear to be ihe favorite to repeat in 
1987-88. 

And Kansas — or Danny Manning 
U _ would appear to be a solid 
choice for second. 

But the men in purple, who enter 
their final season in venerable 
Ahearn, may just have something to 
say about how the Big Eight race 
shapes up before all is said and done. 

And the one player likely to speak 
the loudest is Richmond. 

Don' l expect Richmond to do any- 
thing as flamboyant as Wayman Tis- 
dale and the poor sports he had for 
teammates did at Oklahoma a few 
years back. 

Do, however, expect Richmond to 
have a season very similar to the ones 
Tisdale put together as the all-time 
leading scorer at OU. 

This is the guy that hit 5-of-5 three 
point shots and scored 34 points in K- 
State's thrilling 82-79 win over 
Georgia in the first-round game at 
Salt Lake City. 

This is the same guy that put on a 
show over the summer in Yugoslavi- 
a as a member of the all-star team 
representing the United States. 



This, simply, is a stud in purple. 

With Norris Coleman off to show 
his stuff in the NBA, Richmond 
should be free to run wild this year, 
much like he did before Coleman's 
return to the lineup after an NCAA- 
imposed suspension last season. 

Some of Richmond's best games 
tost season came after Coleman was 
relegated to the bench tote in the year, 
and there's no reason to believe it 
won't continue this year. 

With Manning and Richmond 
playing in the same state, it's possi- 
ble that two players from Kansas 
might be AIl-Americans in 1987-88. 

But Richmond isn't a one-man 
show, mind you. 

With Scott returning to launch his 
three-point bombs, Bledsoe coming 
back to pull down key rebounds and 
block shots, and Henson coming 
back to ran the show, the 'Cats have a 
strong nucleus. 

Add Mark Dobbins. Ron Meyer 
and Lance Simmons to that list, and 
you have a team with seven tough 
front-line players. Pretty good 
numbers. 

Throw names of newcomers like 
Carlos Diggins, Buster Glover and 
Fred McCoy {all juco transfers) into 
the big purple lineup hat, and you 
have what may be the best K-State 
team since Rolando Blackman 
gunned down Oregon Stale in the 
early '80s and gave the 'Cats a berth 
in the "Sweet 16." 

That seems like it was eons ago. 

But on Thursday morning when 
Greg Sharpe yells "Hcecre come 
yooour 'Cats" into the microphone 
and the house comes down at 
Ahcam, it's likely to be yesterday 
once more. 

Get the cups ready: It's lime to sip 
the sauce once again! 



Players, owners still disagree 



By The Associoted Press 

TYSONS CORNER, Va. — The 
owners' negotiators walked away 
from the bargaining table Sunday, 
dashing any hopes for a quick end to 
the nearly threc-week-old NFL 
strike. No further talks were 
scheduled. 

Management blamed the breakoff 
on the players' continuing demands 
for free agency. The union said it was 



a deliberate move to put more pres- 
sure on the players to break ranks and 
cross picket lines. 

"We're at a roadblock, we're 
mired down," said Jack Donlan, who 
had negotiated with union head Gene 
Upshaw for a little more than five 
days, the longest single bargaining 
session of the strike. 

In fact, on a day the second round 
of games were played with non- 
strikers and replacement players, the 



two sides seemed as far apart as ever. 
The 28 player representatives are to 
meet again Monday in Chicago, as 
they did a week ago, to plot their 
course. 

It was last Monday's meeting that 
led to this bargaining. The players, 
without saying specifically that they 
would change their demand for unre- 
stricted free agency, approved a 
resolution which said they wouldn't 
let any single issue stand in ihe way. 



Spikers down Colorado in short match 



By Chase Clark 
Sports Writer 



Only three matches into the Big 
Eight Conference season, the K- 
State volleyball team has already 
won as many conference matches 
this season as it did all of last season. 

Saturday, the Wildcats defeated 
the Colorado Lady Buffaloes 15-6, 
15-13, 15-10 at Balch Fieldhouse in 
Boulder. K-State now has an 11-4 
overall record and a 2-1 Big Eight 
mark, Colorado dropped to 6-10 
overall and 0-3 in the conference. 

"This was a big win for us," K- 
State volleyball coach Scott Nelson 
said. "I didn't expect a three-game 



match, but maybe that's a sign of our 
improvement. Colorado has 
struggled a bit lately, but they've still 
got a pretty good team." 

Serving continues to be a factor in 
Jie Wildcat's success. K-State out- 
side hitter Mary Kinsey led the squad 
in serving against Colorado with four 
of the team's 10 service aces. For the 
season, the Wildcats have 168 aces 
for an average of 3. 1 per game, a pace 
that should enable them to pass the 
'Cats' 1984 season record of 282 
aces in 120 games (2.35 aces per 
game). 

Kinsey also led K-State" s offen- 
sive effort against Colorado with 10 
kills. Shawnee Call was close behind 



with nine kills, Valerie Kastcns had 
seven and Kristi Jacquart had six. 
Incquart recorded a 4S5 percentage 
to raise her season percentage to 
.355. Jacquart leads the team in hit- 
ting percentage and service aces for 
the season. 

"I would have liked to have seen 
us hit a little better," Nelson said, 
"but we played well in the other 
facets of the game. Colorado pushed 
us in the last couple of games. I was 
pleased with the poise we showed 
while fighting off their rallies." 

The Wildcat squad will wrap up its 
current road trip Tuesday night when 
it faces the Nebraska Cornhuskers in 
Lincoln. 




By Bill Lang 
Sports Writer 



Suff/Slcvc Wolgast 

Laura Haggerty, No. 177, leads the pack halfway through the women's division cTthe Sooner Invitational cross 
country meet Friday in Norman, Okla, Haggerty finished the race in second place. 

Women take first at meet 

Jenny Fauncc (13th, 10:37), Becky 
Ives (14th, 10:43) and Tammy Van 
Lacys (16th, 10:50). 

On the men's side of the meet, it 
wasn't exactly what Capriotu was 
looking for. 

The K-Statc men's cross country 
team finished the meet tied for sec- 
ond with Kansas at 60. Colorado won 
the meet with 39 points. 

In the men's standings following 
K-Slate and KU were, Oklahoma 
(3rd, 103), Oklahoma State (4th, 
1 3 1) and Barton County Community 
College (5th, 167). 

For the K-State men, top finisher 
was freshman Phil Byrne finishing 
seventh in the time of 25:45 on the 
five-mile course. 



For K-Statc cross country coach 
John Caprioui. a Top- 10 ranking for 
his lady harriers seems to be in order. 

The ladies' cross country team 
defeated Colorado by one point, 
34-35, to capture first place honors at 
the Sooner Invitational in Norman, 
Okla., Friday. 

"We went to this meet ranked 1 2th 
and Colorado was ranked eighth," he 
said. "People before this meet started 
were saying 'Colorado can't be 
touched,* and we went out and beat 
them. 

"I think we proved that we belong 
in the Top 10." Caprioui added, "If 
anything, this proves just how tough 
it will be to win the conference title. 
We're going to be there along with 
Colorado and Nebraska. It's hard to 
say right now who the clear cut favo- 
rite would be after this race." 



Following K-State and Colorado 
in the meet were Oklahoma State 
(3rd, 85), Oklahoma (4th, 127) and 
Kansas (5lh, 140). 

For K-Statc. junior Laura Hagger- 
ty was the high finisher, taking sec- 
ond place behind Oklahoma State 
All-American Jackie Goodman, 
Haggerty posted a lime of 10: 10.7 to 
Goodman's time of 9:57.4 on the 
3,000 meter course. 

"I wasn't surprised how our ladies 
ran." Capriotti said of the women's 
performance. "We went out there 
without Angie Berry, one of our top 
runners. We responded to the chal- 
lenge and the ladies just did what 
they had to do." 

Berry missed the meet due to foot 
problems, which will result in her 
going in for a foot operation. 

For the women's team following 
Haggerty were Ann Stadler (3rd, 
10:14), Alysun Deckert (4th, 
10:14.8), Marge Eddy (12th. 10:34), 



Following By me was, David Kell- 
er (8th, 25:47), Rob Hays (14th, 
26:11.5), Joe Bonncau (16th, 

26.23.4) and Daryl Reichard (20th, 
26:28). 



Giants gain 3-2 advantage 



By The Associated Pratt 

SAN FRANCISCO • Kevin 
Mitchell homered and drove in two 
runs Sunday and the San Francisco 
Giants ran past the St. Louis Cardi- 
nals 6-3, sprinting to a 3-2 lead in the 
National League playoffs. 

The Giants moved within one vic- 



NL Game 5 
Giants 6, Cards 3 



lory of their first World Series 
appearance since 1962, using their 
power and stealing the Cardinals' 
speed. Game 6 will be Tuesday night 
in St. Louis, away from the swirling 
winds that turned Candlestick Park 



into a crazy cauldron. 

The Cardinals finally found a way 
to contain Jeffrey Leonard, who went 
0-for-4 after homering in the first 
four games, but could not control his 
teammates. This best-of-scven 
matchup had been billed as power- 
versus-specd, and the Giants had 
both. 




Third victory 

The K-State Soccer Club's Joe Peeko tackles the ball away from 
Central Missouri State University's striker Saturday in Memorial 



SliltWeve Wolglil 

Stadium. Despite chilly weather and a brisk north wind, the 'Cats 
won 4-1, bringing their season record to 3-2. 



Twins take win, 
move toward title 



By The Associated Press 

DETROIT — Kirby Puckett and 
Greg Gagne homered, moving the 
Minnesota Twins within one gameof 
their first World Series in 22 years 
with a 5-3 victory over the Detroit 
Tigers Sunday nighL 

The victory broke a traveling jinx 
for the Twins — the worst road team 
in playoff history — and gave them a 
3-1 advantage in the best-of-seven 
series. 

Bert Blyleven, 15-12 and the win- 
ner of Game 2 at Minnesota, will go 
against Doyle Alexander, 9-0, 
Detroit's opening-game loser, in 
Game 5 Monday. 

Detroit's Darrell Evans cost his 
team two runs with his bascninning 
and fielding. 

Evans was picked off third base by 
Twins catcher Tim Laudner in the 
sixth inning with the Tigers trailing 
4-3. Two pitches later, reliever Juan 
Berenguer threw a wild pitch. 

In the eighth. Evans, the Tigers' 
regular first baseman, made an error 
at third base as the Twins added their 
insurance run. 

Gagne, the Twins shortstop, made 
a first- inning error that cost his team 
a run, but so did Tigers right fielder 
Larry Herndon. And Hemdon's 
fifth-inning fluff proved tobe the dif- 
ference as the Twins, 2-4 here during 
.the season, beat Tigers left-hander 
Frank Tanana, who contributed to his 



own downfall with a playoff record 
three hit batsmen. 

Frank Viola, the Twins* opening- 
game starter, was the winner, 
although neither he nor Tanana was 
around at the end. Viola was pitching 
on three clays' rest, and he suddenly 
seemed to run out of steam in the fifth 
and sixth innings after retiring 1 2 in a 
row in one stretch. 

al Game 4 

Twins 5. Tigers 3 

The Twins had a 29-52 record on 
the road this season — worst of any 
division or pennant winner in 
history. 

Puckett hit a solo homer in the 
third, and Gagne had one in the 
fourth. Between the two of them, 
they were 2-for-23 in the first three 
playoff games. The Twins scored 
another run off Tanana, 15- 10 during 
the season, with the help of Hem- 
don's error in right field and a sacri- 
fice fly by Gary Gaetti in the fifth. 
And Minnesota chased Tanana with 
a run on pinch-hitter Gene Larkin's 
RBI double in the sixth. 

Steve Lombardozzi made it 5-3 
with a two-out shtglc in the eighth. 

The Tigers scored their unearned 
run in the first, got another in the fifth 
on Kirk Gibson's RBI single, then 
cut the lead to one run on pinch-hitter 
Dave Bergman's RBI single. Viola 
left in that inning. 



___ 



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~MMB« 






I M 1 *, 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, October 12, 1887 



By Brendo Bodostain 

Collegian Reporter 

The phrase "that's for the birds" 
isn't usually meant to be taken liter- 
ally, but in one particular case, it just 
might be. 

Keith Bchnke, associate professor 
of grain science and industry, in con- 
junction with Owayne Ullrey, an ani- 
mal nutritionist at Michigan State 
University, has developed an exotic 
bird food for the San Diego Zoo. 

Bchnke and Ullrey developed the 
bird food after working on a previous 
project for the zoo. 

About 3'/i years ago, Ullrey con- 
tacted Bchnke to see if he and K 
State's grain science department 
would manufacture a food for a spe- 
cific monkey at the zoo, Bchnke said. 

After Ullrey made a trip to the zoo, 
he told Bchnke their monkey food 
was also being used to supplement 
the exotic birds' food. Because of 
this, Bchnke said, he and Ullrey 
decided to come up with a food spec- 



food made at K-State fee 

Several zoos seek market purchase 



ifically for these exotic birds. 

"The biggest problem with exotic 
birds is, because of their value, it's 
very hard to do nutritional studies (on 
them)," he said. "So they (the zoo) 
don't really know what the nutrition- 
al requirements of these birds are." 

The exotic birds* natural foods 
include fruits, seeds, nuts and some 
insects, he said. 

Most exotic birds, however, usual- 
ly eat whatever their owners eat, 
Behnke said. 

"It's amazing what these birds are 
willing to eat," he said. "They (the 
owners) eat spaghetti, the birds eat 
spaghetti. They eat pizza, the birds 
eat pizza," 

Ullrey put together the formula for 
(he bird food "and sent the formula- 
tion or 'recipe* down here, and we 
(grain science department) manufac- 
tured 40 or 50 pounds and that was 



sent to San Diego," Behnke said. 
"Dr. Ullrey felt that he could do a 
much better job of nutritional man- 
agement if he could put all the nutri- 
tional requirements into one package 
and use the same kind of processing 
technique we used with the monkey 
biscuit," he said. 



"It's amazing what these 
birds are willing to eat. 
They (the owners) eat 
spaghetti, the birds eat 
spaghetti. They eat pizza, 
the birds eat pizza." 

—Keith Behnke 

The product was designed primar- 
ily for hook-billed birds, he said. 
These birds include the smaller par- 
rots and parakeets up to the large 



African gray parrots. 

Behnke said after the zoo received 
the initial test quantity it put several 
birds on the product to test 
consumption. 

Within a few months of this origi- 
nal shipment, nearly 90 percent of the 
zoo's exotic bird population was on 
the test product, he said. 

"We've sent, over the last 18 
months, 4,000 pounds of exotic bird 
food to San Diego," Behnke said. 

The zoo is continuing to study the 
birds on the product, he said. 

'They're monitoring hatchability 
— number of eggs laid — and bow 
the parents take care of the fled- 
glings," he said. 

Behnke said there have been prob- 
lems with the parents feeding their 
young. 

The fledglings arc not like other 
chicks in that they cannot eat on their 



own as soon as they're hatched, he 
said. The young have to be fed by 
their parents for five to six weeks. 

"What the parents do is eat the 
food, partially digest it., and then 
regurgitate it into the fledgling's 
mouth," Behnke said. 

This process cannot be done with 
most commercial feeds, and as a 
result, many fledglings have to be 
raised by humans, he said. The pro- 
duct produced at K-State has evi- 
dently solved this problem. 

"We don't know how or why. 
They (zoo employees) haven't really 
followed up on that," Behnke said. 

The product, called Scenic Bird 
Food, is also being tested at the Los 
Angeles Zoo and the National Zoo in 
Washington, D.C., he said. Addition- 
al studies arc underway at several 



private breeders across the country. 

The project is being funded by the 
University, he said. There will be a 
pay-back if the product is commer- 
cially successful. 

"There will be a royalty payment 
coming back to the University from 
commercial sales of the product," he 
said. 

An important aspect of the project, 
he said, is the fact a Kansas-based 
company is test marketing the bird 
food. 

The bird food is being test mark- 
eted by a company in Marion, Kan., 
Behnke said. 

He said it doesn't matter if the pro- 
duct is sold in California or Florida, 
"as long as the money flows back to 
Kansas. Whatever happens (with the 
product), it's good for the state. 

"The technology developed here 
at K-State or other Regents' institu- 
tions can be used to help the eco- 
nomy of Kansas," Behnke said. 



Sonic flight anniversary 
celebrated by Yeager, 64 



By Trie Associated Press 

EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE, 
Calif. — In the 40 years since test 
pilot Chuck Yeager first broke the 
sound barrier at this remote desert 
military post, man has gone to the 
moon and much has changed, not 
least for Yeager. 

The 64-year-old pilot, a little- 
known captain when his sonic boom 
first thundered over the Mojave 
Desert, has become famous and his 
feats have passed into legend fos- 
tered by two books and a movie. 

Yet some things have remained 
the same: Yeager is still flying 
supersonic. 

To commemorate the 40th 
anniversary of his feat Wednesday, 
Yeager will pilot an F-4 Phantom in a 
pass over Wright- Patterson Air 
Force Base in Ohio. Later, he will fly 
another "hot" plane to his home state 
of West Virginia for celebrations 
there. 

The prehistoric silt of the dry lake 
bed that the Bell XI landed on that 



morning of Oct. 14, 1947, has also 
remained pretty much the same — 
dry, hard and tough, like Yeager. 

"It was being in the right place at 
the right time, and luck plays a part," 
Yeager recalled in a recent telephone 
interview from his home in the Siena 
foothills. "I had no idea what the X- 1 
would bring. You can't predict the 
future." 

The 24-year-old captain had 
christened the little bullet-shaped, 
rocket-powered plane "Glamorous 
Glennis" after his wife and vowed 
that he would be the man to break the 
sonic "barrier," if it could be done 

Before his flight, scientists and 
pilots feared that a plane might disin- 
tegrate when it hit the speed of sound, 
estimated to be about 700 mph, 
depending on altitude. 

One man, British pilot Geoffrey 
DeHavilland Jr., had already died in 
the attempt and Bell's civilian test 
pilot had demanded SI 50,000 to try 
to it with the X-l. 

Bell balked and on Oct. 14, flying 
on Army pay, Yeager and the X-l 



caused the first sonic boom ever 
heard and opened the door wide to 
the "Jet Age." 

Because of security precautions. 
Yeager's fame was slow to grow. 
That changed dramatically when the 
flight, and his previous exploits as a 
fighter pilot in World War II, were 
extolled in a book by Tom Wolfe, 
"The Right Stuff," and a film by the 
same name. 

His autobiography became a best 
seller. He endorses products such as 
batteries and tires and has a computer 
flight simulator game named after 
him. 

"Glamorous Glennis" hangs in the 
National Air and Space Museum at 
the Smithsonian Institution in 
Washington. 

Now a retired Air Force general, 
Yeager works as a consultant for 
Northrop Aircraft and McDonnell 
Douglas. 

"It's all been fun because I've 
been able to stay abreast of the new 
technology," Yeager said. 



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SCHLIEBE'S 3rd ANNUAL FITNESS CONTEST 



Iupc 

UNION 

PROGRAM 

COUNCIL 



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Today through 

October 30 

KSU Art Department 

Invitaitonal 

Sculpture by 

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**A 



Today ^Z^W 
through ^ 
October § 
23 

Historical 

Retrospective of 

KSU from the 

KSU Archives 



Wg&W* 1 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, October 12, 1987 



Movie, stars leave audience breathless 



By Gary Letter 

'Collegia^ Reviewer 

In her latest role, Glenn Close 
gives the men of America one very 
good reason to remain faithful to 
their wives. That reason is Alex For- 
rest, Close's character in "Fatal 
Attraction" who turns a one-night 
stand into weeks of torment and ter- 
ror for her lover and his Tamily. 

The film perfccUy combines the 
talents of Close and her co-stars 
Michael Douglas and Anne Archer, 
leaving the audience breathless. The 
tension and impact of this film hits 
the audience head-on and doesn't let 
them resL even after the house lights 
have come up. The film deals with 
the struggle between love and 
infidelity, between pleasure and 



Close shines as demented mistress 



responsibility. 



Movie Review 

In "Fatal Attraction," Douglas 
plays a successful, happy lawyer 
named Dan Gallagher, Dan's life is 
good, if not a little cramped in his 
five-room apartment He is married 
to a caring wife, Beth, played excel- 
lently by Anne Archer, and has a 
smart, (and necessarily) cute daught- 
er. He even has a dog. 

So what could be wrong with 
Dan's life? Nothing actually, but 
when his wife and daughter leave for 



the weekend to visit relatives, Dan 
finds himself having dinner with 
Alex Forrest, whose company he is 
representing. Over coffee, Dan real- 
izes he is being seduced and, with 
only a moment's hesitation, he 
accepts the offer. Dan and Alex then 
go off to her place for a weekend of 
steamy romance. 

The weekend comes to an end and 
Dan returns to his wife. He assumes 
everything is finished between Alex 
and him. However, Alex has other 
ideas. She refuses to be treated as just 
a good time and presses viciously for 
Dan to continue their relationship. 

From here the film flies down a 



tight, tense path to an ending that is as 
good as any I've seen this year. The 
tension was high and the madness 
complete as I sat there gnawing on 
my notepad. 

The strength of "Fatal Attraction" 
lies not only in its action and sus- 
pense, but also in its depth of charac- 
ter. Alex is not simply an insane 
woman bent on revenge. She is con- 
fused, lonely and cares very much for 
Dan — too much. Close brings this to 
life as only she can, making Alex so 
real thai it becomes unscttiing at 
times. This is a character unlike any- 
thing Close has played in the past, but 
she pulls it off without a flaw. 



Lion attack leaves girl in hospital 



By The Assocloted .Press 

HOUSTON — A lion being 
walked through a flea market sud- 
denly grabbed an 8-year-old girl and 
mauled her, then grabbed her head 
between its jaws, only letting go after 
it was shot twice, police and witnes- 
ses said. 

The girl was in critical but stable 
condition Sunday, and authorities 
considered whether to file charges 
against the lion's owner. 

"It grabbed the little girl," said 
Brian tylason, a witness to Saturday's 
attack. "I could sec the little girl try- 
ing to get away and screaming, her 
body sliding away on the floor." 

The lion's owner was holding the 
lion's chain but could not control the 
animal, Mason said. 

"The lion knocked over an orna- 
ment and became excited," said 
Mason, 27. "He grabbed her and 
started dragging her across the floor. 
She wis screaming and everybody 
starting running around." 



"It grabbed the little girl. I could see the little girl trying 
to get away and screaming, her body sliding away on 

the floor." 

—Brian Mason 



A security guard accompanying 
the lion and its owner shot the lion 
with a .44-caliber handgun but that 
didn't stop the attack, said police Lt. 
C.W. Driskell. 

"That seemed to aggravate the 
lion, and it grabbed her by the head," 
he said. "He then shot the lion again, 
and they still had trouble getting it to 
release the little girl." 

The lion's 35-year-old owner had 
operated a booth at the Texas Flea 
Market for about three months, let- 
ting shoppers have their picture taken 
with exotic snakes and the lion, said 
Driskell. 

Harris County prosecutors will 
decide what charges, if any, to file 
against him, police said. The owner 
was taken to police headquarters 



where he gave a statement. He 
declined comment to reporters. 

Roxannc Hernandez suffered a 
cracked skull and part of her brain 
was exposed during the attack, said 
paramedic J.W. Hays. 

After six hours of surgery at Her- 
mann Hospital, she was in critical but 
stable condition Sunday, said hospi- 
tal spokeswoman Barbara Caffcrty. 

"She is doing well, she is con- 
scious," said Caffcrty. adding that it 
was too early to determine whether 
there was brain damage. 

"All we can do is wait and sec," 
she said. 

City health officials and a Houston 
Zoo veterinarian were called in after 
the attack and injected the lion with 
tranquilizers and taped its mouth. 



But while being loaded into a 
truck, the lion reared and slashed the 
arm of Dr. Karen Kemper, a veterina- 
rian with the city's Bureau of Animal 
Regulation and Care. She was treated 
at the scene by paramedics. 

Kemper said the cat was later 
killed and its head sent for laboratory 
tests to see if it had rabies. 

She said the attack was not unusu- 
al for such animals, which can cause 
serious injuries even when playful. 

"It could have been startled, could 
have been scared, could have 
thought, *Oh good, a nice toy,*" she 
said. "It plays like a cat docs." 

Kemper said the 2V> -year-old 
African lion weighed about 300 
pounds, but should have weighed 
between 600 and 800 pounds. "It had 
poor nutrition, dermatitis and marks 
on its teeth from poor nutrition," she 
said. 

However, she said, such lions 
often have large swings in weight in 
the wild, and this animal's condition 
probably was not lifc-lhrcalcning. 



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TODAY: Tau Kappa Epsilon, 
Theta Xi, Off Campus 

Oct, 13: Theta Xi, Triangle, 
Boyd, Off Campus 

Be a part of it! Get your portrait 
taken for the Royal Purple year- 
book. Take your stamped fee card 
to UNION 209. To make your 
appointment call 539-5229, If you 
live in organized housing, follow 
the Collegian for photo schedules. 



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Nothing is frivolous in "Fata! 
Attraction"; nothing is without 
meaning. Alex's apartment, for 
instance, is almost completely decor- 
ated in white. Alex also wears white a 
good deal of the time, striking a curi- 
ous combination between Western 
culture's vision of purity and inno- 
cence and Eastern culture's vision of 
death. 



Another surprise was the film's 
excellent use of humor. The begin- 
ning especially was generously 
sprinkled with laughs. While this 
seems quite unusual for a thriller, it 
actually worked very well, making 
the characters more realistic than the 
typical two-dimensional heroes or 
stalkers of thrillers. By combining a 
tight, funny, suspenseful script with 
quality actors, "Fatal Attraction's" 
terror was very personal to the 
audience. 



Burmese plane 
crashes; 49 die 



By The Associated Press 

RANGOON, Burma — A Bur- 
ma Airways plane caught fire and 
crashed about 20 miles short of a 
popular tourist town in central 
Burma Sunday, killing all 49 peo- 
ple aboard, including 14 Ameri- 
cans, the government said. 

The official News Agency of 
Burma said 36 foreigners, nine 
Burmese passengers and four 
crewmen were aboard. 

It was the airline's second dis- 
aster in less than four months. 

The agency said twin- 
turboprop Fokker Friendship 27 
"caught fire in midair" and 
crashed southeast of its destina- 
tion of Pagan, a town whose 
ancient Buddhist temples attract 
many foreign tourists. 

The brief announcement did 



not give the cause of the crash. 
The agency said besides the 
Americans, seven Swiss citizens, 
five Britons, four Australians, 
three West Germans, two French 
citizens and one Thai died. 

The crash came one day after 
diplomatic sources reported 
increased police protection of the 
U.S. Embassy in Rangoon 
because of reports that an an anti- 
American terrorist group had 
entered Burma. 

Officials would not speculate 
on possible links between crash 
and terrorists, and no further 
information was available on the 
alleged arrival of terrorists. 

Government sources, who 
spoke on condition of anonymity, 
said the plane was on a two-hour, 
regularly scheduled flight- 



Collegian Classifieds 
Cheap, but Effective 



G 



The Art 

Of It AH 

Gala 




Sunday, October 25, 1987 
6:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Experience the elegance of this premier event 

of the Manhattan Town Center in celebration of 

the Manhattan community arts. 

variety of live entertainment will be 
presented all evening on four stages throughout 

the Mall. 

Performers include: 
Kansas State University Orchestra 
Kansas State University Concert Choir 
Matt Betton & His Big Band All-Stars 

(for your dancing pleasure) 
Kansas State University Madgrigal Singers 
Kansas State University Collegium Musicum 
Kansas State University String Quartet 
Kansas State University String Ensemble 
Kansas State University Jazz Combo 
Kansas State University Woodwind Quintet 
Kansas State University Brass Quintet 
Kansas State University Trumpet Choir 
Florence Schwab, Harp 
Connaitre Miller, Piano 
Doug Benson, Guitar 

IV lav while strolling through the Mall and 
delight in a variety of hors d'oeuvres, desserts 
and cocktails from one of the many thematic 
food stations. 

our The Art Of It All Gallery, and view the 
original works of 18 professional artists. 

It will be an affair to remember! 



Please reserve 



tickets for The Art Of H All. 

Enclosed is my check for $ , — paqwWe to: 

The Art Of It All Gala tpfaue «*) » mac. fo *■» H, » m*m * , M t»san 

Name _ 

Address 

City 

Zip 



*- 

State. 



■ Tax deductible donation: $35 per person, All proceeds from The An Of 
tt All Benefit Manhattan's corronunHy arts through tfac work of The V - 
Arts Council. ■ Reservations wtB he held at the weal pUa * M« 

■ For more information, call 539-5276. 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, October 12, 1987 



College debaters 
experience change 
from high school 



By Karen Allen 
Collegian Reporter 

First-year debaters at K-Statc 
spend much of their time adjust- 
ing to the differences between 
high school and college debate. 

One of the biggest differences 
between high school and college 
debate is style, said David Scott, 
assistant debate coach and gradu- 
ate in speech. High school teams 
generally debate policies whereas 
college teams debate values. 

"Policy debate is more of a 
form of public speaking and does 
not entail the depth of research as 
value debate," Scott said. "In col- 
lege debate, you must connect 
your arguments to a value — it is 
more philosophical." 

The squad competes nation- 
wide against schools, not just reg- 
ionally. For some members, 
traveling long distances for a tour- 
nament is a new experience. 

"Debate tournaments in high 
school were more localized," said 
Mark Hager, freshman in agricul- 
tural economics. In four years of 
debate at Scott Community High 
School, Hager traveled only as far 
as Tbpcka. 

"There is a lot more national 
competition in college. You have 
to be prepared at every tourna- 
ment, " he said. 

Other debaters agreed the com- 
petition is more intense. 

"College debate is a lot faster. 



Teams get more said in the time 
that they have in each round," said 
Lynnea Huffman, sophomore in 
political -science education. 

"Also, in high school you have 
to show an alternative to your 
argument. That is not a require- 
ment in college debate," she said. 

Several students of the 
20-member squad arc freshmen, 
Scott said, adding that some of 
them were state champions in 
high school. 

Both Scott and Ed Schiappa, 
director of debate, are pleased 
with the team's performance this 
year. 

During the weekend of Oct. 
2-4, the team participated at the 
Oklahoma Christian College tour- 
nament. The debate team of Hager 
and Maria Paul, freshman in busi- 
ness administration, placed fifth 
out of 42 teams. They were com- 
peting in the senior cross- 
examination division. 

Schiappa was pleasantly sur- 
prised by their success. 

"Considering that this was a 
freshman team competing in the 
senior division, their success is all 
the more noteworthy," he said. 

Schiappa said he hopes to com- 
bine his recruitment of new talent 
with the wisdom of returning vet- 
erans for a successful season. 

His goal is to finish ranked in 
the top ten nationally, he said. 
Schiappa calls his goal "difficult 
but achievable." 



Nuclear power plant inspectors: 
Human 'smoke alarms' overused 



By The Associated Press 

PLYMOUTH, Mass. - - Donna 
Vohnoutka passes her hours at the 
Pilgrim nuclear power plant fighting 
the boredom that comes with the job 
of staring into space to see if a fire 
will erupt. 

Vohnoutka, 30, is among dozens 
of people at Pilgrim who have been 
needed to do what machines take 
care of in other plants. For 20 hours a 
week she watches for sparks or 
smoke because technical problems 
and flaws in the fire protection sys- 
tem require human stand-ins. 

"Basically, we play human smoke 
detectors." Vohnoutka said. "We 
make sure everything's OK, We rove 



or sit in a room for an hour. There are 
sheets we do have to sign. It's pretty 
simple. It's pretty basic. It's pretty 
boring." 

Fire watchers must be on full alert 
to earn their $6-an-hour wage. Dis- 
tractions like eating, reading or lis- 
tening to the radio are prohibited 
while watching for something to hap- 
pen, workers say. 

"I sing to myself" Vohnoutka said 
in a recent interview. 

Fire watchers are used occasional- 
ly at other nuclear power plants, 
experts say. But more have have been 
employed at Pilgrim than most other 
plants since 1985, when problems 
with malfunctioning equipment and 
poor management began. The trou- 



bles shutdown the 15-year-old plant 
in April, 1986. 

Robert Pollard, a former Nuclear 
Regulatory Commission official who 
developed fire protection guidelines 
for nuclear plants after the 1975 fire 
at the Brown's Ferry reactor in Ala- 
bama, said Boston Edison appears to 
have the wrong attitude to the use of 
fire watchers. 

"This is a temporary measure 
intended to be taken infrequently. 
My experience is, they're using fire 
watchers at Pilgrim with apparently 
little effort to correct the situation 
that required them in the first place," 
said Pollard, now with the Union of 
Concerned Scientists in Washington. 

Allen Blough of the NRC, who is 



overseeing the inspection of 
improvements at Pilgrim, agreed that 
the number of fire watchers at Pil- 
grim is remarkable enough to cause 
concern. 

John Fidlcr, spokesman for Bos- 
ton Edison Co., the plant's owner, 
said the only fire ever to occur at Pil- 
grim was in a shack outside the plant 
and it was quickly put out. 

"That speaks for itself," he said, 
adding that the company hired a sub- 
contractor, National Fire and Medi- 
cal Services, to supply the fire watch- 
ers precisely because they are con- 
sidered temporary. 



Boston Edison is nearing 
intended restart dale in late fall. 



its 



Loch Ness mystery goes on, search ends 



By The Associated Press 

DRUMNADROCHIT, Scotland 
— The biggest scientific search for 
the Loch Ness monster ended Sun- 
day with one purported monster pic- 
ture debunked, three sonar contacts 
showing something big in the murky 
waters and the elusive Nessic still a 
legend. 

The three-day expedition proved 
to be a mix of serious scientific 
investigation along with the biggest 
media extravaganza ever to hit the 
tranquil shores of Loch Ness. About 
SI. 6 million was spent on the 
expedition. 

The hunt ended up focusing on 
three sonar blips that showed objects 
in the middle of the 754-foot-dccp 
loch. The most significant blip 
depicted an object at a depth of about 



German governor found dead 



By The Associated Pr» ss 

GENEVA — A former West Ger- 
man state governor who was caught 
up in a bitter political "dirty tricks" 
scandal and was due to testify this 
week was found dead Sunday in a 
fashionable Geneva hotel, city police 
said. 

West Germany's Bild newspaper 
said U we Barschcl, who resigned last 
month as state governor of 
Schlcswig-Holstcin, shot himself on 
his way home from a vacation in the 
Grand Canary Islands "because there 
was no other way out." 

But Geneva police official Marcel 
Carrara denied the shooting report, 
telling a press conference that Bars- 
chcl "was not killed by a bullet" and 
that "there was no blood." 

Barschcl, 43, was scheduled to tes- 
tify Monday before a state Parlia- 



ment panel investigating the scandal. 
He was a member of West German 
Chancellor Helmut Kohl's Christian 
Democratic Party, 

The nationally circulated Stem 
magazine said one of its reporters 
found Barschel's body in the water- 
filled bathtub of his hotel room Sun- 
day afternoon. 

According to the report, telexed to 
other news media, a Stem reporter 
discovered the body after entering 
Barschel's unlocked hotel when no 
one responded to knocks on the door. 
Unlike the Bild newspaper report. 
Stem's did not say what the apparent 
cause of death was. 

A guard was posted at the hotel to 
shoo away reporters and the public 
from the scene. 

The Bild report will appear in 
Monday's editions of the Hamburg- 
based newspaper. It was telexed in 



advance to other news media, 

"As Bild has learned from Bars- 
chel's inner circle, Barschcl for the 
past two days saw no other way out 
(from the scandal) than to kill him- 
self," the newspaper said. "Even his 
wife knew nothing about Barschel's 
plans." 

Geneva police said Barschcl was 
found dead in the Beau-Rivage 
Hotel. 

Barschcl resigned the state gover- 
nor's post on Sept. 25, because of the 
growing scandal that has dominated 
West Germany's news media for a 
month. 

The scandal surfaced when West 
Germany's Dcr Spiegel magazine 
published an article containing alle- 
gations it said were based on the 
sworn testimony of Reiner Pfeiffer, 
an aide in Barschel's press office. 




K-State 
sweatshirts 




620 feel, looking like an inverted V. 

Video film taken by the team 
meanwhile showed that the famed 
"gargoyle head" photo of Nessie 
taken in 1975 by The Academy of 
Applied Science in Concord, N.H., 
was really a rotting tree stump about 
20 feel below the surface. Expedition 
leader Adrian Shine, 38, said he 
couldn't deliver "the media monster" 
that the more than 300 journalists 
who flocked to the loch wanted. 

Nessie is believed by many to be a 
prehistoric reptile. 

Shine, a London salesman who 



has conducted research on the loch 
for 14 years, said he was pleased by 
the results and encouraged that there 
was something large, possibly alive 
and moving in the waters. 

"We still think there arc some 
strong sonar contacts on Loch Ness. 
But I don't think (hey add up to your 
media monster," he said. 

"A large fish would satisfy me 
very much — perhaps a very, very 
large fish," he said. 

Darrcll Lowrance said the strength 
of the sonar contact at about 620 feet 
near Urquhart CasUe, a favorite spot 



for Nessie sightings, made him 
believe there is something mysteri- 
ous in Loch Ness. 

Lowrance is president of 
Lowrance Electronics Inc. of Tulsa, 
Okla., which supplied the sonar 
equipment and helped underwrite the 
expedition. 

Describing himself as "a doubter," 
Lowrance said he was surprised that 
the expedition recorded some mid- 
water sonar contacts beyond the 
strength of those given off bv fish. 



TV Lis tings 



By TV Data 



MONDAY OCTOBER 12, 1987 



KSNT 



WIBW KTKA 



KSHB 
O 



KTWU 



WGN 



ESPN WTBS 



y :00 Today 



8:00 
30 



Morning Pro- 



Good Morning Scooby Doo Si 



America 



Rmtstones 



Special 
Mister 



Rogers 



Bora 



Nation's Bus 
Sports Center 



B Hillbillies 
Bewitched 



TBA 



My Utile Pony Sesame 
Brady Buret) Street 



Smorfs 
Teddy Ruxpir i 



Sports Look 
Work) Sports 



Utile House 
on the Prarie 



q 00 Hour Maga- 



30 une 



S25K Pyramid 
Shark; 



Card 



Gnosttwsters 
Gl Joe 



Who s Boss 
Mr Belvedere 



Sesame 
Street 



H s Heroes 
Twilight Zone 



Tennis: WCT 
Open (Semi- 



Movie: The 
Smugglers 



4 r\ 00 Jeopardy 1 Pnce Is Rtgnt Who 9 Boss M.T.Moore Body Electric Andy Griffith 
I U 30 Lose or Draw Mr. Belvedere 0k* Van Write Course Soap 



final Round) 



a a 00 Password Young and 
I :30 Wheel-Fortune the Restless 



Love Connec 
Ask Dr Ruth 



Dyke 
Green Acres 



Communi 
Los Lobos 



GerakJo 



Aerobics 
Getting Fit 



Perry Mason 



4 r\ 00 News 

I ^.30 Days or Our 



Midday 
BoM/Beauiilui 



All My Child- 
ren 



Beaver 
i Love Lucy 



Sesame 
Street 



Muscle Mag 



Movie The 
Prince and the 



a 00 Uvea 
I :30 Another Work) Turns 



As the World 



One Liie to 
Live 



Andy 

3. Mil 



B. HiUbWws 



2:00 
30 S Barbarai 



Nature Where Columbus 
Eagles Fly Day P araJe 



Bodybuilding Pauper' 



Gmdrng Lighl 



General Hos- 
pital 



Brady Bunch 
ZooMee Zoo 



Nature 
Learn to Read 



CFL football 



3:00 
:30 Oprati Winfrey 



Pod Donahue 



Scoooy Doc 
Thundercats 



Smurts 
Ghostbusters 



Cooking 

On Aerobics 



Jem 
Transformers 



4> 

5 30 NBC 



Magnum. Pi 
30 Jt Company 



Dating Game 
P Court 



Jettons 
M Bravestar 



Square 1 TV 
3-S-1 Contact 



G.l Joe 

M Bravestar 



Tom & Jerry 
and Friends 



Fimtstones 
Flmtstones 



Munsters 



00 Famity Ties 



iimty Ties 
SC^ews 



News 
CBS News 



News 
ABC News 



Dilf Strokes 
Facts dt Life 



Sesame 
Street 



Facts of Lite 
WKRP 



SportsLook 
Scuba 



Alice 
Leave/Beaver 



News 



6:00 News 
:30 Wheat-fortune Truth/Con seq 



j <x 



M'A'S'H 
Newhfwed 



WKRP 
Qjrrma 8r 



MacNeii / Let. 
rer Newshour 



Cheers 
Barney Miller 



SportaCentai 

NFL » 



Monday Sanford 



Andy Griffith. 
araa 



30 Vals Family 



Atf 

Val s Family 



Funny. Don t 
Look 200 



HNI Street America By Movie: An- NFL Monday Movie Sex 
Blues Design zacs The War NFL Monday and the Single 



8:00 Movie 
30 to Die 



Right 



Movie: 
to Die 



"Bight 



NFL Football 
May be pre 



Movie ' Amer 
ican Graffrh " 



Ot 



Down Under' 



Triathlon Ber- 
muda Interna 



Gin 



9:00 
30 



ADQpWS "3Kj* 



Hearth Cen- 
tury 



News 

INN Npws 



tionai Cham- 

nionsnip 



Mnvie 



103? 



Bill Of Car- Cheers 



era at Denver 
Broncos 



Lale 



nej Mil« 
sShow 



WikJ America 
Buswess Rpt 



H moorver 
Magnum, PI 



Auto Racing 
SportsCenler 



Splendor in 
the Grass' 



11 



:00 son 

:30 Ent Tonight 



Diamonds 



1 O 00 David Letter - 
I c. 30 man 



Happy End- 
J2S£ 



Ntghtkne Paring Game 



MacNeit / Leh- 
rer Newshour 



Movie: They 



NFL Theatre 



TOO Club 



Mane 
bom 



"First- Sign-Off 



Shoot Horses 
Don't They?" 



NFL's Grea- 
test Moments 



Geo Explorer 



Collegian Classified Advertising 



all other words will be in caps/lower, except initials 



CLASSIFIED AD FORMS 

Wnte your ad in the form provided below, and mail it in, along with the correct payment, to STUDENT PUBLICATIONS. INC., 
KEDZIE HALL, ROOM 103. KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY. MANHATTAN. KANSAS 66506 You can also stop by Kedzie 
103 to place your ad Of call 532-6555 Student Publications now accepts MasterCard and Visa (Minimum charge of $5 .) 
The DEADLINE tor Classified Ads is NOON the day before publication. NOON Friday tor Mondays publication Deadline tor 
cancellation is NOON the day before publication. 

CLASSIFIED AD POLICY 

* Only tie FIRST TWO words ot each ad wrll be in all caps; 

* No abbreviations, please 

■ No last names or phone numbers will be printed in the Personals section 

* Student Publications will not be responsible tor more than one wrong classified insertion It is the advertisers responsibility to 
contact the paper it an error exists. No adjustment will be made if the error does not alter the value ot the ad. 

* Items found ON CAMPUS can be advertised FREE tor a period not exceeding ihree days. They can be placed at Kedzie 103 
or by calling 532-6555 

* If mailed ads do not arrive by Ihe Noon deadline, Ihey will be placed in the next days paper 

* Ads which are inoorreeUy calculated will be run only tor amount paid. 

* The Collegian reserves the nght to edit or reject any advertisement at any time 

Classified Ad Rates Classified Categories 



WantafDa* 

i-i a 

IS 

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10 

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2. 70 
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4. OS 
4. SO 
4.15 



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145 4 25 

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4.01 S.00 

4 2S 8.35 

4.48 aw 

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1.18 «50 

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7.50 I.2S 

7,10 a.at 

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t.40 ».30 

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Extra Days 
1.00 
i.ta 

1.10 
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t.is 

1.40 
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l.tt 

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Announcamantt 
*p»nm#nu for Rem 
ApanmanU for Rant 
Automobiln lor Sato 
Aulonubila Rani ah 
Card of Trunin 
CMd Car* 
Cornputn 
Eirptormanl 
Financial SarvloH 
Garaga and Van) 



Muesli anaout MwchandlH 

Uowrcyclaa/Bicvctat lor Sala 

Mutical mitiumami 

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Pan and Pat Suppk** 

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Houaaa and Mobta 
l.o*i and Found 



IS 
■ Fumahad 16 

Unfumahad 17 
18 
IS 
20 
SI 

22 BMumarTvpJng SarvKM 

23 Roonrnaie Wanrad 
34 Situation Waniad 
25 SpoHnotajcnaionaJ Equfmart 

tor Rant 26 SuWaaia 

lor Sala 27 Watosma 

28 Cahar 



Classified Mall Order Form 



Name. 



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Address 



Student ID #_ 



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ii. 

)6 

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Date ad begins. 



. 2- 

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Total days in paper^ Category 



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»♦■■■.■ 



*^.— 



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■»»•» 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, 



12, 1987 



11 



Sri Lanka 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

Indian High Commissioner 
(ambassador) J.N. Dixit said Sunday 
night he did not know the exact num- 
ber of casualties, but that 120 "could 
be correct" Earlier Sunday, he said 
60 Tamil guerrillas were killed. 

"We used some heavy weaponry," 
Dixit said, "We have encountered 
attacks, but we are on top of the situa- 
tion. The operation is going on full- 
scale." 

The Tamils have Soviet-designed 
AK-47 assault rifles and homemade 



mortars, bombs and landmines. They 
have a few heavy guns mounted on 
trucks. 

A senior Indian official, speaking 
on condition of anonymity, said 
Indian troops were searching for Vcl- 
upiltai Prabharakan, leader of the 
Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eetam. 

The Tigers are the most powerful 
Tamil rebel group. The Jaffna penin- 
sula is their chief stronghold on Sri 
Lanka. 

The July peace accord would give 
the Tamils some autonomy in the 
north and east in exchange for ending 
hostilities. But most Tigers refused 
to surrender their weapons, officials 
say. 



Jewish worshipers flee from tear gas 



By The Associated Press 

JERUSALEM -- Jewish wor- 
shipers praying Sunday at the Wail- 
ing Wall, the holiest site in Juda- 
ism, twice fled tear gas fired by 
Israeli troops who clashed with 
Palestinians protesting on the near- 
by Temple Mount 

More than 500 Palestinians 
linked arms to try to block the visit 
of 24 right-wing Jewish extremists 
who demand Israeli control over 
the disputed motmL 



Seven people were injured and 
12 Arabs arrested in the protest, 
police and Palestinian news reports 
said. 

Scores of Israeli policemen 
equipped with riot helmets, clubs 
and gas masks fired tear gas, smoke 
bombs and warning shots at protes- 
ters blocking an entrance to the 
mount. Some protesters threw 
stones and then took cover in 
mosques. 

The Temple Mount, captured by 
Israel 20 years ago, is revered by 



both Jews and Moslems. Control of 
the area is one of the most explosive 
issues in the Arab-Israeli conflict. 

The rectangular platform in the 
southeastern corner of the walled 
Old City is the site of the mosques 
of Al Aqsa and the Dome of the 
Rock. Moslems believe the prophet 
Mohammed ascended to heaven 
from there. 

The mount also was the location 
of the second Jewish Holy Temple, 
destroyed by Roman soldiers in 
A.D. 70, and the Western Wall — 



known commonly as the Wailing 
Wall — is its last remnant. Some 
Jews advocate rebuilding the 
temple. 

The protest on the mount twice 
disrupted the Sukkot holiday out- 
door services of hundreds of reli- 
gious Jews, many dressed in black 
and white prayer shawls. The holi- 
day commemorates the fall harvest 
and the desert wandering of the 
Jews during the Exodus. 

Worshipers fled as tear gas 
clouds drifted over the wall. 



March 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

planned non-violent protest in front 
of the Supreme Court building on 
Tuesday to dramatize their calls for 
more federal assistance. 

"The Reagan administration is 
allowing millions to die," said one of 
the marchers, Jim Merriam, an AIDS 
patient from Miami. Its "response 
has been an ineffective, insincere 
commission on AIDS." 

Suzanne Phillips of Brooklyn, 
N.Y., a medical student who works 
with AIDS patients, carried a bumper 
sticker reading "Fight AIDS, not 
people with AIDS." 

'T can't do anything for the 
patients but watch them die. I can't 
stand it anymore," she said, calling 
on the Food and Drug Administra- 
tion to speed the process of approv- 
ing new drug treatments for AIDS. 

Activists began their day Sunday 
at sunrise on the mall, with the 
unfurling of a 7,000-pound quilt 
bearing the names, personal effects 
and, in some cases, the ashes of those 
who have died from AIDS. 

The quilt bears 1,920 panels made 
by companions or relatives of people 



who have died from the disease. 
Among the panels on the quilt were 
familiar names: actor Rock Hudson, 
fashion designer Willi Smith, lawyer 
Roy Cohn, choreographer Michael 
Bennett and entertainer Libcrace. 
When opened, the quilt covered an 
area of 1 50 feet by 500 feel on the 
mall a couple of blocks west of the 
Capitol. 



GARFIELD SAYS: 



^ 


-C\ 


j*y3§i 


&A 


$mit^ 


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£ Wf t/WMd taN** l*«t4*jlt *nr 



Watch for traffic. 
Always stop at the curb. 



Safety Tips From 
the National Safety Council 



Rubes 



By Leigh Rubin 




Kedzie 103 



ClassAds 



ANNOUNCEMENT 



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and complete a training program Bus driving en 
penence not required Part nme 6 30 a m G 30 
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Crossword 



By Eugene Sheffer 



Peanuts 



By Charles Schuiz 




HO! I M OFFENPEP 

THAT YOU W0ULP EV6H 
5U6GE5TIT! 




I REFUSE TO ENTER 
A 5PUP5 MAC KENZIE 
LOOK-ALIKE CONTEST.' 




ACROSS 
1 One type 

of 

comedy 
4 Chatter 
7 Uriah 

of 

fiction 
11 Eastern 

nanny 

13 Swiss 
canto tt 

14 " — of 
Night" 

15 Mud 

16 Atlas 
unit 

17 Journey 
records 

18 Perfume 
essence 

20 Kind of 
pepper 

22 Solemn 
promise 

24 Protect 

29 "Let — 
rinft" 

32 ( Hive- 
jjreen 
songhird 

S3 Home 
owner's 
pride 

34 "Include 
me — " 
(Goldvvynl 

36 Annoying 
lB»t e l 

37 Very 
hit 



39 Assembles 
41 Captain 

Hook 

was one 
43 Deep 

hole 
44" — 

Street" 
46 Instru 

ment for 

Casals 
BO Poi 

source 
33 Canadian 

prov. 
66 Harvest 
66 Tel — 
37 Mauna 

69 Denomina- 
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69 Early 
Persian 

60 Recede 

61 Law 
matter 

Solution time; 26 mina. 



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Tibet 

2 Pass 
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of hog 

4 Resin 
6 Jordan 

native 

6 Man, 
for one 

7 John 
Wayne 
film 

9 Tokyo, 

formerly 
9 It pre- 
cedes 
head 
or plant 

10 Fi i. it like 
organ 

12 Peter 
Sellers 
film 



19 Reel's 
partner 

21 Bulgarian 
coin 

23 Court 

25 White- 
tailed 



26 Close 
at hand 

27 Periods 
29 Utter 

Mill ire 

29 Noted 
physicist 

30 Pitcher 

31 Large 
coffee 
cup 

35 Spigot 

39 Airport 
abbr. 

40 Ending 
for asthma 
or aroma 

42 Simone's 

school 
45 Rounded 

hill 
47 liaze 

askance 
49 Bridal 

fabric 

49 Chooses 

iO Beret's 

cousin 
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54 The host 

picks 

it up 




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YestenUy'a Cryptoquip: FAMOUS FILM ON RAIS- 
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TURKEY. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: N equals F 



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12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, Oclobw 12, 1987 



Democratic takes criticism 

House minority leader gains visibility 



By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA — Marvin Barkis had 
a joke to tclt shortly after the end of 
last month's special session of the 
Legislature. 

Barkis, the House minority lead- 
er, used it to respond to criticism 
from Republicans that he was 
responsible for scuttling the session 
and preventing the passage of any 
highway improvement program. 

"You and those 91 House Demo- 
crats," the joke began. 

The joke illustrates a very real 
point. 

Analysis 

Barkis, D-Louisburg, and the 51 
Democrats in the 125-membcr 
House have become a more visible 
force in the Legislature during the 
past 10 months, and there is now 
speculation that Barkis may seek 
higher political office. 

Republicans, too, acknowlege 
Barkis is more visible than he has 
been in his four years as minority 
leader, but they question whether 
the visibility will last and whether 
he can gain anything politically 
from it. 

"I don't think I've changed," 



Barkis said recently. "My role has 
changed." 

Before the 1987 session began, 
Barkis was virtually unknown out- 
side his legislative district, which 
covers the northern two-thirds of 
Miami County, he conceded. 

Barkis and others attribute thai 
fact to the presence of Democrat 
John Carl in in the governor's 
office. They saidCarlin represented 
the Democratic Parly, leaving 
Barkis to work behind-the-scenes 
in the Legislature. 

"I wouldn't have had any name 
recognition outside of my district 
before this year," Barkis said. 

House Majority Leader Joe 
Knopp, R-Manhattan, added, 
"Marvin is perceived as one of the 
titular heads of the Democratic Par- 
ty. Democratic policy before was 
blamed on Carlin or credited to 
Cariin, and now, it's credited to 
Marvin." 

However, the lack of a Democra- 
tic governor may not be the only 
reason Barkis is more visible. 
Republicans also could have played 

a role. 

Consistently.Gov. MikcHayden 
and Republican legislative leaders 
made Barkis the focus of intense, 
sometimes personal criticism. Dur- 



ing the last regular session this past 
spring and the six-day special ses- 
sion, which ended Sept. 5, Knopp 
and House Speaker Jim Braden, R- 
Clay Center, labeled Barkis an 
obstructionist. 

Barkis contends that Republi- 
cans have increased his stature 
across the state by criticizing him 
heavily. As an example, he cites the 
defeat of Hayden's $1.7 billion 
highway construction initiative, a 
program he said the people of Kan- 
sas didn't want. 

"He's using it like a campaign 
issue," Barkis said of Hayden. 'To 
blame me makes me a hero in 
Miami County. 

"If I were governor I wouldn't 
have lashed out, tried to blame it on 
one person or one group." 

Kathy Peterson, Hayden's press 
secretary, said Barkis used his posi- 
tion as minority leader only to 
express opposition to the gover- 
nor's proposals and had gained vis- 
ibility primarily as a spokesman for 
Hayden's opposition. 

"He is the leading partisan, if you 
will, in the legislative process 
because there's no Democrat in the 
governor's office," Peterson said. 
"It does set him out." 

Barkis also said House Demo- 



crats sometimes were able to take 
advantage of disagreement within 
House Republican ranks by 
remaining relatively unified. The 
most notable example perhaps 
came from the special session, 
when two highway plans failed to 
win House approval in the last two 
days of the session. 

"There arc divisions along urban 
and rural lines," Barkis said of the 
majority party. "They arc not a 
monolith on every subject." 

Knopp and Peterson said that in 
taking advantage of divisions in 
House Republican ranks, Barkis 
and House Democrats may have 
branded themselves as obstruction- 
ists. Knopp said much of Barkis' 
strategy seemed to be to "sit back 
down and throw stones and whine." 

Peterson added, "When you 
think of Marvin Barkis, what legi- 
slative initiative comes to mind"? 
None." 

Knopp and Peterson said they 
doubled Barkis' visibility had 
added to his political power, 
describing his image as "negative." 
But Barkis acknowleges there arc 
rumors of him seeking higher 
office 



Mistake 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4 
you will not agree with their grand- 
iose plans to spend your money. 

Some reality did start to show 
through in debate Thursday night. 
There were a lot of speeches that 
began, "1 don't ihink it's right to fund 
state buildings but..." and you know 
the rest of the story. An editorial in 
Friday's Collegian described this 
decision as "lame-brained," bul I 
think it could be more aptly 
described as braindcad. 

There arc many other problems 
that are of more concern to students 
than Holton Hall. We have one of the 
mosi poorly funded libraries of any 
major university, a frustrating reality 
for anyone trying to do research. But 
some people don't know how bad our 
library is because they have never 
been able to find a parking place 
within five miles of campus, a tribute 
to the parking problem that has 



plagued K-State almost since the 
advent of the automobile. These are 
just a few of the problems that could 
be helped if Senate hadn't blown all 
the money. 

This decision by Student Senate is 
an insult to your intelligence and the 
trust you put into student govern- 
ment. Being a student senator 
myself, I feel very ashamed to admit 
to being a part of this process that 
brought about this folly. Even though 
I fought hard against this bill, I still 
feel I owe an apology to the students I 
represent. I'm sorry, but I couldn't 
stop it. 



Holton 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4 

laring no funds were available for 
Holton Hall and that Holton would 
be demolished if the students didn't 
pay for its renovation. Guilt trips 
beget gold; just ask Jim and Tammy 
Bakkcr. If that Senate had posscscd 
any backbone, it would have fol- 
lowed the course which saved 
Nichols Hall. Students should have 
refused to fund Holton but declare 



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However, this is not the end of the 
battle. A petition drive has been 
started to give the students the 
chance to vote on the Holton Hall 
question during the November elec- 
tion. The petition needs to be signed 
by 10 percent of the students to put 
the question on the ballot. 

Perhaps Student Senate should 
lake his advice and give the power 
back to whom it belongs: the people. 



they would fight tooth-and-nail to 
save it. 

Instead senators have once again 
found themselves in the ludicrous 
postion of funding the state's work, 
determining whether an increase in 
construction outlays is cost-effective 
and wresUing with unforeseen cost 
increases and new slate regulations 
— not activities which senators are 
very qualified to perform. One can 
only hope future Senates keep the 
lessons of the Holton Hall issue in 
mind when the next guilt trip comes 
lugging at students* pockcibooks. 



You remember. She was 
always there when you were 
frightened. And if" you got 
hurt, she was standing by 
with bandages. Wouldn't it 
feel good to talk to your 
mother again right now? 

Calling over AT&T Long 
Distance Service probably 
a >sts less than you think, too. 
And if you have any questions 
about AT&T rates or service, 
a customer service repre- 
sentative is always standing 
by to talk to vou. Just call 
1 800 222-0300. 

Sure, your schoolwork and 
your friends keep you busy. 
But call home and find out 
what she's wrapped up in. 



AT&T 

The right choice. 



-- 



- 



J 



- 






^ 




Airport Changes 

The Manhattan Municipal Air- 
port is not only undergoing 
changes but is also making 
plans for future improve- 
ments. See Page 5. 



Weather 

Mostly cloudy tonight with a 30 per- 
cent chance of showers, low 45 to 
50. Mostly cloudy Wednesday with 
a 40 percent chance of showers, 
high 60 to 65. 








. 



Intramurcn^ 

Many students are intei*. 
in sports but are unable to 
play on a varsity team. Some 
of these athletes have turned 
to intramurais. See Page 9. 




Tuesday 

October 13, 1987 



Kansas Stat© University 

Manhattan, Kansas 66506 

Volume 94. Number 36 



Kansas State 



Collegian 



Senior Kansas statesman dies at 100 



Alf Landon 
remembered 
as 'mentor' 

By Trie Associated Press 

TOPEKA — Alf Landon, the former Kan- 
sas governor whose presidential hopes were 
swamped in Franklin Roosevelt's 1936 land- 
slide but who became the grand old man of 
the Grand Old Party in a long life outside 
politics, died Monday at his home. He was 
100, 

Landon, the father of Sen. Nancy Kasse- 
baum. R-Kan., wryly described himself "a 
lawyer who never had a case, an oilman who 
never made a million and a presidential can- 
didate who carried only Maine and 
Vermont." 

Landon was hospitalized Sept. 28 at 
Stormont-Vai] Regional Medical Center 
after complaining of internal pain. He was 
treated for a gallstone and a mild case of 
bronchitis before reluming home Saturday. 

A hospital bed had been set up in the 
library of the family home. His wife, Theo, 
and housekeeper Rita Dwight said Landon 
limply mpud hrwlhinp at 5:25 p.m 

"I thought we would have him a little wfifle 
longer," Theo said. "But he had accom- 
plished everything a person can accomplish. 
He was very proud he made it to 100, and he 
was so pleased that the president came to see 
him." 

Dwight said she had noticed a change in 
Landon's breathing pattern early Monday, 
but said he remained alert and talked with 
both her and Theo during the day. 

Landon's daughter Sen. Nancy Kasse- 
baum had been scheduled to appear Monday 
night in Waterbury, Conn., but headed back 
to Topeka after learning of her father's death. 

President Reagan issued a statement 
mourning the death of the GOP elder 
statesman. 

"Alf Landon exemplified the very best in 
public service. He deeply loved his country 
and he was motivated by a genuine desire to 
help his fellow man.... Gov. Landon was a 
true elder statesman, whose expertise and 
views were sought and valued by many of us 
in public life." 

And Kansas Sen. Bob Dole, who is seeking 
the 1988 Republican presidential nomina- 
tion, called Landon "a friend and mentor." 

"He was a legendary Republican who 
taught generations of politicians what integri- 
ty and leadership were all about. Always way 
ahead of his times, his life was a solid century 
of achievement." 

Political history 

Alfred Mossman Landon once described 

himself, wryly v as "a lawyer who never had a 

■ See LANDON, Page 3 




Hie/Andy Nelion 

Former Kansas Gov. Alfred Landon celebrated his 95th birthday after President Ronald Monday evening. He was 100. Hospitalized in Topeka on September 28th after corn- 
Reagan delivered the 58th Landon Lecture in September 1982. Landon died at his home plaining of a chest pain, he had returned to his home Saturday. 

Lecture series' prestige attributed to Landon 



By Candy Leonard 

Government Editor 

and 

Jennifer Dorsch 

Staff Writer 



The Landon Lecture Series on Public 
Issues will keep alive the former Kansas gov- 
ernor's commitment to public service. The 
scries is recognized as the most prestigious in 
the nation, 

Alfred M. Landon established the lecture 
scries at the suggestion of former K-State 
President James McCain in an effort to bring 
more top-notch speakers to the Midwest. 
Landon himself delivered the first speech on 
Dec. 13, 1966. 



Funding for the Landon Lecture Scries 
originally came from the administration 
budget at K-State, not from Landon's pocket. 
In 1968, J. Robert Wilson and several Man- 
hattan residents began a patron fund for the 
series. The group now includes more than 
450 people, each making a $1 00 contribution. 

More than 20 years after the first address, 
Nancy Landon Kasscbaum gave her lecture 
in honor of the 100th birthday of the Kansas 
elder statesman. 

"One of the interesting things about Alf 
Landon was that he was always ahead of his 
time," said Barry Flinchbaugh, professor in 
agricultural economics and chair of the Land- 
on Lecture series from 1976-81. "He advo- 
cated establishing relations with the People's 



Republic of China long before Nixon did so. 

"He (Landon) lent us his good name; we 
have the most outstanding lecture series in 
the country," he said. "No university, includ- 
ing Harvard, can hold a candle to it." 

The final lecture Landon himself attended 
was in 1982 when President Reagan spoke at 
K-Stalc. Prior to that, Landon took an active 
role in selecting speakers and attending the 
lectures, said Edward Seaton, chairman of the 
Landon patrons. 

When the series began, most of the speak- 
ers were Landon's personal friends or con- 
tacts, Seaton said, Landon would have dinner 
parties in Topeka before each lecture or 
attend the luncheon after the speech to give 
remarks. 



"And those comments were not always 
favorable about the lecture," Seaton said. 

Landon had a "candor and outspoken- 
ness," Seaton said. "He spoke straight to the 
meat of the issue — he didn't mince his 
words. It was always refreshing to talk with 
someone who was straightforward." 

Flinchbaugh agreed, saying Landon 
"loved a good argument and always encour- 
aged you to speak your mind whether or not 
you agreed with him. 

"He had a very penetrating intellect; within 
five minutes you'd get to the meat of the mat- 
ter," Flinchbaugh said. "He challenged you 
every minute you were with him." 

Landon had a reputation as a "penny 

■ See LECTURE, Page 10 



115 injured as Amtrak train derails 



By The Associated Press 

RUSSELL, Iowa — Amtrak' s 
California Zephyr slammed into a 
railroad crane laying new track Mon- 
day, knocking both locomotives and 
1 1 cars of the passenger train off the 
tracks and injuring at least 1 15 peo- 
ple, officials said. 

"Everything was going smoothly 
and alt of the sudden I heard the 
screeching of the brakes and every- 
one went flying," said passenger 
Mildred Faddis of Oakland. Calif. 



"There was debris everywhere. It 
was terrible." 

Amtrak spokeswoman Debbie 
Marciniak said the railroad's 16-car 
No, 6 train was headed east toward 
Chicago shortly after 11:30 a.m. 
when it hit a crane being used by Bur- 
lington Northern, which operates the 
tracks across southern Iowa. 

A preliminary investigation deter- 
mined that a work crew moved the 
crane and another car onto the rail- 
road siding to allow the Amtrak train 
to pass, but an improperly aligned 



switch put the train on the siding, 
causing the collision, a spokesman 
for Burlington Northern said. 

At least 1 12 people were taken to 
the Lucas County Memorial Hospital 
in nearby Chariton, said hospital 
spokeswoman Barbara Riggs, while 
three of the most seriously hurt, 
including two railroad orfcers, were 
flown by helicopter to hospitals in 
Dcs Moines. 

She said at least nine of the injured 
would be hospitalized overnight, but 
that most of the injured suffered 



bumps, bruises or broken bones. 

Marciniak said Amtrak's records 
showed 248 passengers and 22 crew 
members were on the train, but she 
said that number would not Include 
passengers who failed to show or 
who bought tickets at the last minute. 

Amtrak operates on Burlington 
Northern tracks across southern 
Iowa. Burlington Northern had a der- 
rick and crew in the Russell area, but 
spokeswoman Yvctte Brown said 
she could not confirm the company's 
equipment was involved. 



AIDS threat increases condom awareness 



By Kathy Wlnklhofer 
Collegian Reporter 



College students experiencing sex 
a nothing new, but the threat of the 
AIDS virus is. 

K-State and other area schools and 
businesses are dealing with the 
acquised immune deficiency syn- 
drome issue actively for the first time 
this rail. 



Robert Tout, director of Lafene 
Health Center, said students can 
team about the syndrome through 
videotapes and lectures by health 
educators and staff physicians. 

To promote safe sex, condoms are 
sold inexpensively at the Lafene 
pharmacy and at the LaFcmme clin- 
ic, Tout said. Condoms at Lafene are 
sold by the dozen for $1.50. 

"Early last spring, groups were 



talking about dispensing condoms 
for a community service but they 
decided they were too cheap at 
Lafene," Tout said. 

Pat Bosco, associate vice presi- 
dent and dean of student life, said he 
is not aware of any distribution or 
plans of distribution anywhere else 
on campus in the future. 

At Bushwacker's in Aggieville, 
condom machines are set up in the 



restrooms. A machine was installed 
in the women's restroom last week, 
from which condoms may be pur- 
chased for $1 each. Rich Smith, man- 
ager of Bushwacker's, had no com- 
ment on why the machines were 
installed in the bar. 

Student reaction to the machine at 
Bushwacker's was varied. 

"li was kind of a she* k tu see the 

■ See CONDOMS, Page 10 



U.S. Supreme Court 
to hear arguments 
in censorship case 



By Brad Fanshler 

Collegian Reporter 

The U.S. Supreme Court will 
begin hearing its first case regard- 
ing censorship of a high school 
newspaper today, involving for- 
mer students of Hazel wood (Mo.) 
East High School. 

Those involved with high 
school and college publications 
will be watching the decision of 
the Supreme Court closely since it 
could change the rights of high 
school and college journalists. 

Dave Adams, associate profes- 
sor of journalism and mass com- 
munications and director of Stu- 
dent Publications Inc., will be one 
of 12 people attending the hearing 
in Washington, D.C., at the invita- 
tion of the Student Press Law 



Center. 

"I think certainly students have 
a lot at stake in this case," Adams 
said, adding a decision against the 
students in this case would be a 
step backward in the area of stu- 
dent journalist's rights. 

"The high school and college 
papers came out of the closet in 
the '60s," Adams said. The 
Court's decision could force 
many papers back underground, 
he said, making them less respon- 
sible for their actions. 

The Missouri case, Kuhlmeicr 
vs. Hazelwood District, stems 
from the school principal's action 
that stopped publication of two 
pages of the school newspaper. 
They contained articles dealing 
with pregnancy and the effects of 
■ See CASE, Page 10 



i 



I 



■■Mi 



■ *» 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuwdty, Oclobw 13. 1W7 




AIDS task force to give report 

TOFEKA — The Governor's Task Force on AIDS finished 
work Monday on the draft of the report it will submit to Gov. 
Mike Hayden for his consideration when he prepares his Fiscal 
Year 1989 budget 

The report will include recommendations on how Kansas can 
best combat the spread of AIDS, and those suggestions could 
cost the state "big bucks" if all of mem are implemented, Lr. 
Gov. Jack Walker and Rep. Marvin Litilejohn, R-Phillipsburg, 

said. 

"It's going to be tough for the governor and the Legislature 
to come up with all the money that this program needs," said 
Walker, who set up the task force last winter. 

"It depends on bow far you want to go in spending money" 
but the cost could reach into the millions, said Uttlejohn, chair- 
man of the House Public Health and Welfare Committee and a 
member of the AIDS task force. 

Kansas currently has 84 AIDS patients, but nobody knows 
how many it may have in the future, LitUejohn noted. 

While the task force report will not recommend specific 
amounts of money it feels should be spent, it will suggest 
increased state funding for education, more sophisticated laborat- 
ory equipment for testing for the AIDS virus, testing of prison 
inmates, guards and employees and payment of the cost of 
AIDS treatment and long-term health care of patients. 

The task force, headed by Dr. WJ. Reals of Wichita, Mon- 
day reviewed subcommittee reports that will form the nucleus 
of its report to Hayden and decided on the final format of its 
report. It will meet again in late November to study the final 
version, and hopes to submit its report to Hayden by Dec. 1. 

Walker told the panel that in order for the governor to 
decide which recommendations he wants to endorse and fund in 
its legislative message its report must reach him by that date. 

Reals said the entire task force would meet with Hayden and 
deliver the report to the governor, but the date for the presenta- 
tion will be decided when the report is complete. 

Monks demonstrate in Tibet 

LHASA, Tibet — Nema Tsering sat in a dark comer of the 
Jokhang Temple, his young face twisted in pain by the thought 
(hat Tibetan Independence might not be achieved. 

The 19-year-old monk tugged at his burgundy robe as it 
slipped off his bare shoulder, and said sadly. "If the Dalai 
Lama dies, then there is no hope." 

As the novice monk voiced his desire for an end to 37 years 
of communist Chinese rule in Tibet, more than 20 plainclothes 
police stood guard over the temple, the holiest in Tibetan 
Buddhism — making clear that the government will snuff out 
any independence movement. 

Nema Tsering was speaking late on the afternoon of OcL 7, 
the 37th anniversary of the Chinese army's advance into Tibet 
and the day on which many predicted a new outbreak of vio- 
lent anti-Chinese demonstrations. The day had passed, without a 

stir. 

He attributed the quiet to the police show of force through- 
out the city, and said trouble would reoccur once the police 
left. 

"I've seen the posters," he said, referring to the pro- 
independence posters that went up every morning, attracting 
crowds of Tibetan readers before Chinese officials tore them 

down. 



Artist paints on grain of rice 

WEST FRANKFORT, III. — Many painters think of them- 
selves as starving artists, but David Stevens is one of the few 
who could actually eat his work. One of his specialties is 
painting the Statue of Liberty on a single grain of rice. 

"At the risk of sounding vain, I think I've got a talent that's 
out of the ordinary." said Stevens, 29, an unemployed delivery- 
man whose formal artistic training consists of a single high 
school art class. 

He said he discovered his knack one day about three years 
ago when he was bored and his wife, who painted ceramics, 
had her materials out. 

Using a quarter-size rock for his canvas, Stevens painted an 
ocean scene with a bright yellow sunset, a tiny island with 
palm trees and a galleon. 

"I thought with the smallest surface it won't take as long," 
Stevens said. "In a couple of hours, I'd have a finished 
product" 

Six weeks and several rocks later, he was challenged. 

"A guy saw some of the stones and he said, "That's fine. 
But the day you paint the Statue of Liberty on a grain of rice, 
I'll buy it from you,"* he said. 

Stevens obliged, though the would-be customer disappeared. 

Stevens says that, without using a magnifying glass, he can 
paint the Statue of Liberty — down to the miniature yellow 
torch — in 15 minutes. It measures one-quarter of an inch tall, 
and one-sixteenth of an inch wide. 

To paint detail, he uses a brush with only two cm- three hairs. 
He glues the rice grain to a piece of cardboard to keep it 
steady. 

Iraqi planes raid Greek ship 

MANAMA, Bahrain — Iraqi warplanes raided a Greek-owned 
ship Monday, killing at least one crewman in their ninth attack 
in a week on tankers either leased by Iran or trading with it. 

In Iran, the leader of that country's Revolutionary Guards 
said Iran now produces 70 percent of its own equipment for 
the 7-year-old war with Iraq, including advanced wire-guided 
missiles and multiple rocket launchers. 

Four Kuwaiti tankers, flying the American flag and under 
U.S. Navy escort, meanwhile were reported to have reached 
Bahrain. The island sheikdom is the halfway point on the 
550-mile route from the Persian Gulf entrance at the Strait of 
Hormuz to Kuwait, Iraq's western neighbor at the head of the 
gulf. 

'Wildest' sheriff leaving town 

COUNCIL GROVE — The man English newspapers once 
heralded as "The Wildest Sheriff In The West" isn't feeling too 
wild these days. 

His little apartment behind the county courthouse is littered, 
on this particular October afternoon, with cardboard boxes. 
Corky and Danette Woodward's 3-year-old son. Dustin, has 
eluded his mother's grasp long enough to drag in a garden 
hose from the front porch. 

And although the Woodwards wouldn't be "getting out of 
Dodge." as they call it, until Tuesday, their phone was quite 
dead. 

"They really love me around here," sighs Woodward, the for- 
mer sheriff of Morris County. 




T A C O 
TUESDAY 

featuring those freshly 
prepared crisp flour shells 




$1.25 
MARGARITAS 

99$ TACOS 

OR 3 FOR $2.75 



V 



MORTAR 

CTTD BOARD 

Congratulations 

Deborah Miles 

Recipient of the 1987 Mortar Board Scholarship 



\ 




Ijeaiboolt fflyttzait* 



TODAY: Theta XI, Triangle, 
Boyd, Off Campus 

Oct. 14: Boyd, Clovla, Edwards, 
Off Campus 

Be a part of it! Get your portrait 
taken for the Royal Purple year- 
book. Take your stamped fee card 
to UNION 209. To make your 
appointment call 539-5229. If you 
live in organized housing, follow 
the Collegian for photo schedules. 



KSU STUDENT FOUNDATIONS 




Congratulations 

Mighty Oongas 

on their 1st place victory! 

The other "Final Four" teams: 

2) Diffuse Encephalomalacia 

3) Mud Hens 

4) Net Hangers 

Thanks to all team participants 
and sponsors for making 
Oozeball '87 a " muddy" success 
see you in ' 88. 

~*^~ i OMteL MAC'S' **" **"*** 

.kekfJoU 



I * t *¥" ■ (m 







Campus Bulletin 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

AG ECON CLUB sign up tnd $50 deposit 
for Texas trip due tomorrow in Waters 342. 

WILDCAT TIPOFF CLASSIC mtn'i 
and women's 3-on-3 basketball tournament 
Oct. 3 1 -Nov. 1. Registrant*! forms available 
at Union candy counter, Mollis Home and 
Aheam 101. The deadline for registration it 
Oct. 23. 

UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT 
CANCER RESEARCH AWARDS award 
applications are now available in the Center 
for Baric Cancer Research, Ackcrt 131. All 
undergraduate students in health- related 
degree programs at K- Stale are eligible to app- 
ly. Funding is available for 13 students. The 
awards are $500 per recipient. Application 
deadline is Dec. 4. 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY INTER- 
VIEW applicants Tor 1988 clinic can make 
appointments now in Eisenhower U3B. 

UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD 

registration forms are due Oct. 1 5 in the Stu- 
dent Government Office. 

TODAY 

STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT'S 
CABINET meets at 10 p.m. in Student Gov- 
emmem Services office. 

DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB meets at 7;30 
p.m. in Call 140 for a speaker. 

FOOD AND NUTRITION meet at 5 p.m. 
in Justin IIS. 

STUDENTS AGAINST MULTIPLE 
SCLEROSIS meets at 7 p.m. in Union 213 

WHEAT STATE AGRONOMY CLUB 

meets at 7 p.m. in Throckmorton 313. 

COLLEGIATE FUTURE FARMERS 
OF AMERICA meets at 8 p.m. in Waters 135 
for yearbook pictures. 

BLACK STUDENT UNION meets at 6 
p.m. in Union Stateroom I for a CPC meeting 

SPURS meets at 9 p.m. in Union 213. 

AG ECON CLUB meets at 7:30 p.m. in 
Union Big 8 room for meeting and yearbook 
picture!. 

K -LA IRES meets at 7:45 p.m in Fairchild 

202 for yearbook pictures. 

PHI UPSILON OMICRON meets at 6:30 
p.m. in Union 207. 

HORSEMAN'S ASSOCIATION meets 
at 9 p.m in Fairchild 202 for pictures. 

BETA KAPPA NU meets at 7:30 p.m. m 
Union Little Theatre for a demons (ration inter- 
view and a question-arid answer session with 
Motorola recruiter. 

GERMAN TABLE meets at 12:30 pm. in 

Union Stateroom 2. Anyone interested in Ger- 
man conversation is welcome. 

STUDENT DIETETICS ASSOCIA- 
TION meets at 7 p.m. in Justin lounge for a 



discussion on dressing for success. 

PRE-PHYSICAL THERAPY CLUB 

meets at 8 p.m. in Union 208. 

BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB meets at 7 

p.m. in Shellenberger 301. 

SOCIETY OF MANUFACTURING 

ENGINEERS meets at 6:30 p.m. « north 
entrance of Our) and. 

ALPHA GAMMA EPSILON (STU- 
DENT GERONTOLOGY CLUB) meets at 
4:30 p.m. in Umberger 125. Timothy Potter- 
off. Kansas Community Service Organization, 
will describe the community service connec- 
tions he is trying to develop. 

WEDNESDAY 

DIVISION OF CONTINUING EDUCA- 
TION meets at 3 pjn. in Union 204 for an 
informational meeting on earning credit on the 
British Intercession Tour. 

SOCIETY OF HISPANIC PROFES- 
SIONAL ENGINEERS meets at 6 p.m. in 
Durland 1 52 for a Navy speaker and * piaa 
party. 



Correction 



Due to a reporter's error, a 
paragraph in the story about 
reserved parking spaces in Fri- 
day's Collegian should have 
read: "The Council of Traffic, 
Parking and Police operations 
is collecting information to see 
if the reserved spaces will be 
wanted or needed after the trial 
period" 




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STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuwdiy, Oclobar 13, !987 




Leaders 

remember 

Landon 



By Jennifer Dorsch 

Staff Writer 

On the night of Alfred M. Landon's 
death, state and national leaders 
recalled the former Kansas governor's 
life, praising his accomplishments. 

"Alfred M. Landon was a friend and 
mentor, a legendary Republican who 
taught generations of politicians what 
leadership and integrity were all 
about," said U.S. Sen. Robert Dole, R- 
Kan. 

"Landon's role of civic government 
is one to be emulated by other politi- 
cians," said Joe Knopp, R-Manhattan, 
majority leader for the Kansas House 
of Representatives. 

"He was one who maintained an 
active, positive and constructive inter- 
est in the process of government," he 
said. 

"...Landon was a friend and 
mentor, a legendary Repu- 
blican who taught genera- 
tions of politicians what 
leadership and integrity 
were all about." 

—Son. Robert Dote 

Knopp recalled a meeting with 
Landon shortly after he was elected 
majority leader in the Kansas house 
last December. 

"I remember how alert and keen his 
mind was," Knopp said. "Here was a 
person nearly 100 years old keeping a 
firm grasp not only about what was 
happening in Washington, D,C„ but at 
the local level as well," 

It would have been easy for Landon 
to resent the public after his defeat in 
the 1936 presidential race, but he 
"learned to accept it gracefully and 
then encouraged his family to be 
involved in politics," Knopp said. 

The Landon Lecture Series is "one 
of the more significant programs of the 
last 20 years at K-State and would not 
have happened without the personality 
of Alf Landon," Knopp said. 

In a prepared statement. Gov. Mike 
Haydcn said "Landon was a great lead- 
er for his country, for his party and for 
his state. 

"As governor, he lead Kansas 
through the stormy days in the Great 
Depression, keeping Kansas on an 
even keel. He left us a legacy of good 
government, guided by an open mind 
and a vision for the future. 

"Few men have meantas much tome 
personally as Alf Landon. His endorse- 
ment of my gubernatorial candidacy 
was greatly appreciated, but more 
important to me than that was his per- 
sonal friendship with me and my 
family. 

"Alf Landon will always be remem- 
bered as a man who embodied the soul 
of Kansas." 

U.S. Sen. Nancy Kassebaum, Land- 
on's daughter, flew toTopeka Monday 
night to be with family members. She 
has not commented about her father's 
death, and her press secretary said she 
would release a statement today. 




* it j ■ j t > ■ ii File/Sieve Wolgist 

Atfred Landon s last public appearance was with President Ronald Reagan when they In a statement mourning his death, Reagan said, "Gov. Landon was a true elder states- 
celebrated Landon s 100th birthday at the former governor's Topeka home on Sept. 6. man, whose expertise and views were sought and valued by many or us in public life." 



Landon 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

case, an oilman who never made a million 
and a presidential candidate who carried only 
Maine and Vermont." 

Landon, who also owned four broadcast 
stations at one time, never shook his national 
image as one of the country's ali-timc politi- 
cal losers. Yet he never let jokes about his 
1936 landslide loss to franklin D. Roosevelt 
get under his skin. 

In later years, he even seemed to enjoy 
being remembered for having carried only 
Maine and Vermont. He named two ponies 
he bought for his grandchildren after those 
states. 

"They might have forgotten me if it had 
been close," he once said. 

Landon was never again a candidate, but 
his keen interest in politics never waned. 

And when he was 91, he was thrust back 
into the political spotlight when his daughter 
won election to the U.S. Senate in 1978. The 
proud father called her victory "the ihrill of a 
lifetime." 

Although Landon made a fortune drilling 
for oil, he detested being called an "oilman." 
He said to him that denoted some fancily 
dressed eastern "dude" who bankrolled drill- 
ing operations but never got any oil on his 
hands. 

Alf was no "dude" and no one ever accused 
him of being a fancy dresser. 

In black riding boots, worn riding pants, a 
tattered jacket and flop-eared winter cap. he 



Landon's services set 
for Thursday morning 



By The Awoctated rttw 

TOPEKA - Former Go«. Alf M. 
Landon's body will lie in rate for 24 
horn in the Kama* Capitol rotunda prior 
toapthnte family gravcaMcb v i l td service 
Thursday morning, an aide lo VS. Sen, 
Nancy Kassebaum said Monday night. 

Mike Harper, Kasaebaum s admin tstra - 
live assistant in charge of her Kama* City 
area office, said the family bad tentatively 
decided lo have the body lie in tute flirt- 
ing Wednesday morning, followed by the 
privss grsreside service s; Moor.: Hope 



Cemetery in southwest Topeka the next 
morning. 

Harper quoted Sen. Kassebaum as say- 
ing she "wants to keep the funeral as 
simp^'as possible." 

'The tribute to Dad was his 1 00th birth- 
day, " she said. 

Harper also said the family requests thai 
no flowers be sent Rather, it asked for 
contributions to be made to the Kansas 
Stale Historical Society for a special fund 
which has been established to pay for 
creating a Landon memorial to be 
sTircssccd laser. 



was a familiar sight riding his horse, Red, 
along the Kansas River bottoms near his 
white colonial home on Topeka 's northwest 
edge. 

He still rode Red into his 90s, as frequently 
as the weather would permit. He loved to 
chide younger associates about their lack of 
exercise. 

Landon could talk for hours with equal 
clarity and expertise about old-time politics 
— he worked in Theodore Roosevelt's Bull 
Moose campaign of 1912 — or the latest 
Kansas election. He could fascinate listeners 
with stories of history as it was made. With 
his droll wit and ability lo recall details of 
events, Landon could be a spellbinding 



storyteller. 

His support of the Republican Party never 
wavered, although for two decades after his 
defeat he was virtually a forgotten man. 

He cultivated his role as commentator on 
national events and in the mid-1950s, the 
media began seeking his opinions. 

"My whole record shows I was something 
of a maverick," he once told an interviewer. 
"I've always been free to act as I wanted. It 
was my own perso- il decision, and I've nev- 
er regretted it I've rather relished my role." 

The later years 

In his later years, he was looked on as the 
Grand Old Man of the Grand Old Party. The 
1972 GOP National Convention in Miami 



Beach honored Landon as one of its "distin- 
guished senior citizens." 

Four years later, when the convention was 
in Kansas City, Mo., he got a standing ova- 
tion when introduced. The applause, he told 
the delegates, "warms the cockles of my 
heart, whatever that means." 

Presidents Nixon and Reagan came to 
Kansas on Landon's behalf to deliver lectures 
in a series named for him at Kansas State 
University. 

Among others who came calling in Land- 
on's declining years was the People's 
Republic of China's ambassador to the 
United States. He wanted to meet the man 
who had advocated normalization of diplo- 
matic relations with Red China for 20 years 
before Nixon accomplished it in the early 
1970s. 

Landon showed no bitterness over his 
1936 presidential defeat. He said Roosevelt 
made overtures to have him join his Cabinet 
in the late 1930s but he declined on grounds a 
coalition government would not serve the 
American people well. 

Although Landon visited with Roosevelt, 
he had scant contact with presidents until 
Nixon and Gerald R. Ford occupied the 
White House. Landon was not close lo 
Dwight D. Eisenhower, a fellow Kansan and 
fellow Republican. He seldom talked about 
Ike, but did on occasion make il clear he felt 
military men made poor presidents. 

He was a strong admirer of Harry S. Tru- 
man, a Democrat, although they were not per- 
sonal friends. 



The Collegian: Something special everyday. 




Come as You are Tea 

Learn About 

Intersession British Travel Course 




BRING 

THE 

WHOLE 

FAMILY! 




ART 



credit in 





MANHATTAN TOWN CENTER 





English 



Oct. 14 
3 to 5 p.m. 
Union 204 

For information call: 
532-6106 or 532-6716 

Deparmerrt of English 

Division of Continuing Education 



r^TW *tk>n and resbtvatons 

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or contact our tool Sonera* ompmraprvMnortM or your nwntetrww 



aojncy 




■^ 



Editorial 



Kansas State Collegian ■ Tuesday, October 13, 1987 ■ Page 4 



There is hope: Paul Simon for President 



"And yes, it's all right to have an affinity 
for what was the mother country for all of us, 
because if a man takes a wife unto himsetf, he 
doesn't stop loving his mother because of 
that. But at the same time, we're alt 
Americans." 

— Ronald Reagan 

The 26th Amendment to the Constitution 
guarantees any person 18 years or older the 
right to vote in an election. It does not, how- 
ever, guarantee that the American public will 
learn to curb its desire for the ludicrous dis- 
play of inanity demonstrated by the above 
statement. Are we then to be doomed to a suc- 
cession of righteous — but senile — retired 



entertainers occupying the White House? 

Many people would contest this cynical 
implication by arguing there seems to be a 
virtual smorgasbord of potential presidential 
candidates for the 198 8 election. True, but 
many of these candidates would probably 
have more success peddling their acts at a cir- 
cus or at the unfortunately defunct "Gong 
Show." 

Starting at the far right of the political 
spectrum, one has a hard time discerning 
between the ideological views of the Repu- 
blican candidates. 

First of all, there's a man who insults our 
collective intelligence by claiming to be able 



Commentary 




MICHAEL 
NICHOLS 

Collegian 
Columnist 



Alfred Landon's spirit 
won't soon diminish 



The nation lost one of the few 
remnants of a bygone era Monday 
night when Alfred Mossman London 
died at his Topcka home. He had 
celebrated his centennial birthday 
Sept. 9. 

More than anything else, Landon 
was in a sense a political rebel who 
did what he thought was right and 
didn't simply abide by what others 
said or what the current wave of 
thought dictated. 

At the height of his political 
career, he was an independent leader 
for independent times. And, despite 
his landslide defeat at the hands of 
Franklin Delano Roosevelt in 1936, 
he remained Kansas' favorite son. 

That stunning defeat would never 
tarnish his character or the favorable 
way with which Kansans would 
always view him. 

And his death will not change his 
status as a Kansas institution. His 
name and, to a certain extent, his ide- 
als live on in his daughter, Sen. Nan- 
cy Kassebaum. 

Although he was vehemently 



opposed to her entering the Sen